Thomas Fenton

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Editor of "Critical Asian Studies " (Routledge). for 18 years. Now a freelance editor and publisher.

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A Transformative Journey Out, Beyond, and Back: My Evolving Relationship with Tradition
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 100,180. Language: English. Published: February 22, 2018 by Thomas Fenton. Categories: Nonfiction » Biography » Autobiographies & Memoirs
The author describes how he bucked his Irish-Catholic childhood Tradition and went on on a transformative journey as a Maryknoll missionary with cross-cultural and inter-religious ramification, into realms of spiritual growth beyond imagining. And a successful search for his Dad that marked his whole life. And back again to savor the joy of sharing these riches with one and all.
It Was Like a Life, I Guess
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 52,930. Language: English. Published: July 28, 2017 by Thomas Fenton. Categories: Fiction » Literature » Literary
Author Thomas McGovern's engaging collection of sixteen short stories include titles such as "As Far as Tulsa," "Faculty Room Imbroglio," "Windesburg, New Jersey," and "Women and Some Philosophers."
How the God of Jesus Makes Peace
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 29,590. Language: English. Published: July 13, 2017 by Thomas Fenton. Categories: Nonfiction » Religion & Spirituality » Biblical Criticism & Interpretation / General
Theologian/author William Frazier examines the death of Jesus and peacemaking, making two points: (1) peace is our most direct route into the soteriological world, and (2) the vast majority of Christian commentators rarely, if ever, do more than rather vague, generic justice to the New Testament message about peace.
Renunciation: My Pilgrimage from Catholic Military Chaplain, Hawk on Vietnam, and Medal of Honor Recipient to Civilian Warrior for Peace
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 104,850. Language: English. Published: February 27, 2017 by Thomas Fenton. Categories: Nonfiction » Biography » Autobiographies & Memoirs
"Renunciation" tells the story of Chaplain (Capt.) Charles Liteky, a Catholic chaplain who was awarded and then renounced and returned the Medal of Honor. As he became aware of the true nature and reasons for the war in Vietnam and after seeing the effects of U.S. government policies in Central America (and, later, Iraq), he became the only Medal of Honor recipient to renounce this honor.


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