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Hip-Hop Redemption Finding God in the Rhythm and the Rhyme

ISBN-10: 080103311X
ISBN-13: 9780801033117
Edition: 2011
List price: $20.00 Buy it from $0.01
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Description: Hip-hop culture is experiencing a sea change today that has implications for evangelism, worship, and spiritual practices. Yet Christians have often failed to interpret this culture with sensitivity. Sociologist, preacher, pop-culture expert, and DJ  More...

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Book details

List price: $20.00
Copyright year: 2011
Publisher: Baker Academic
Publication date: 10/1/2011
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 176
Size: 6.00" wide x 9.00" long x 0.75" tall
Weight: 0.550
Language: English

Hip-hop culture is experiencing a sea change today that has implications for evangelism, worship, and spiritual practices. Yet Christians have often failed to interpret this culture with sensitivity. Sociologist, preacher, pop-culture expert, and DJ Ralph Watkins understands that while there is room for a critique of mainstream hip-hop and culture, by listening more intently to the music's story listeners can hear a prophet crying out, sharing the pain of a generation that feels as though it hasn't been heard. His accessible, balanced engagement reveals what is inherently good and redeeming in hip-hop and rap music and uses that culture as a lens to open up the power of the Bible for ministry to a generation.

Ralph Basui Watkins (PhD, University of Pittsburgh) is associate professor of evangelism and church growth at Columbia Theological Seminary in Decatur, Georgia, and the author of several books, including From Jay-Z to Jesus and The Gospel Remix. He previously was assistant dean of the African American church studies program and associate professor of society, religion, and Africana studies at Fuller Theological Seminary.

William A. Dyrness is Professor of Theology and Culture at Fuller Theological Seminary. He has been a missionary in the Philippines and has taught in seminaries in Manila, Kenya, St. Petersburg and Seoul. He is also the author of 'The Earth is God's: A Theology of American Culture' (1997) and 'Visual Faith: Art, Theology and Worship in Dialogue' (2001).

Nigel Slack is the Professor of Operations Managment and Strategy at Warwick University. Previously he has been Professor of Manufacturing Strategy and Lucas Professor of Manufacturing Systems Engineering at Brunel University, a University Lecturer in Management Studies at Oxford University and Fellow in Operations Management at Templeton College, Oxford.Robert Johnston is a Professor of Operations Management at Warwick Business School and Associate Dean, responsible for finance and resources. He is the founding editor of the International Journal of Service Industry Management and he also serves on the editorial board of the Journal of Operations Management and the International Journal of Tourism and Hospitality Research.

Introduction: The Mix and the Remix
When Did You Fall in Love with Hip-Hop? My Story and the Story of Hip-Hop
An Extended Track
Confronted by Tupac
Nod Your Head: Good Morning, Hip-Hop, "I Feel You"
Interlude: Moving In and Out
Getting in Touch with Hip-Hop
I Said a Hip-Hop: A Snapshot of Hip-Hop History
This Is Too Much for One CD
Who Is Yo' Baby's Daddy?
Is That Baby Walking?
So What Yo' Baby Say?
Everybody in the House Say Ahhhh
That Baby Done Run in the Streets
I See You
"Walk This Way"
It's Golden: Fight the Power
Born in the USA
Getting in Touch with Hip-Hop
R U Still Down? Hip-Hop Culture as an Extension of the Blues
Hip-Hop as a Lament
The Roots and Contextualization of the Message in "The Message": The Story and Storyteller
The Message in Hip-Hop Is "The Message": What Is the Message in "The Message"?
The Creation and the Ground of Hip-Hop: An Inner City Built on Inequity
Hip-Hop and Its Continuation of African American Theomusicological History
Unpacking the Story Structure of Hip-Hop
The Blues in Hip-Hop from Moses to Joseph
Getting in Touch with Hip-Hop
I Used to Love Her and I Still Love Her: Loving the Broken Beauty of Hip-Hop
Common Sense of Common: Whose Side Are You On?
I Ain't on No Side: I Am Hip-Hop
It Feels Good: Developing a Hip-Hop Aesthetic
Listening to the Dirty without Being Dirty: The Fanatic Critic
Suicidal Thoughts: Being Perplexed While in the Moment
Pimps Up, Hos Down: When Hip-Hop Goes Too Far
Push It: Women in Hip-Hop
Hustlin': Brothas and Sistas Caught in the Middle
Getting in Touch with Hip-Hop
"Slippin' and Slidin' I'm about to Give Up": The Theological Truth in the Story
Who Listens to DMX?
Can the Words of DMX Be a Type of Sacred Tea or Word That Sets People Free?
It's Dark and Hell Is Hot: Truth in the Struggle of the Story
Looking Back at the Word through the Word
A Man Who Never Was a Boy
The Nightmare of the Dream
This Is for My Dogs: A Closing Prayer
What If God Is Using DMX and Hip-Hop?
Getting in Touch with Hip-Hop
God Skipped Past the Church: A Hip-Hop Theology and a Hip-Hop Theologian
Intro: What Did God Say?
"Everything Man"
"NY Weather Report"
"Hostile Gospel Pt. 1 (Deliver Us)"
"Say Something" Featuring Jean Grae and "Country Cousins" Featuring UGK and Raheem DeVaughn
"Eat to Live"
"Give 'Em Hell" Featuring Coi Mattison and Lyfe Jennings
"Hostile Gospel Pt. 2 (Deliver Me)" Featuring Sizzla
"The Nature" Featuring Justin Timberlake
Bonus Track: The Essence of Hip-Hop Theology
Getting in Touch with Hip-Hop
The Miseducation of Lauryn Hill: A Socio-Theological Critique of Hip-Hop
So What Now?
Do You See What I Hear?
Who Dat Talkin' 'Bout Hip-Hop?
The Miseducation of Hip-Hop: Introducing a Feminist Critique
Lost One with Lost Souls: Is Hip-Hop Selling Soul or Has Hip-Hop Souled Out?
Forgive Them, Father: Forgiveness and Hip-Hop
Correcting the Miseducation in Hip-Hop and of the Hip-Hop Generations: Between Motown and Def Jam
To Zion or Hell?
Getting in Touch with Hip-Hop
Conclusion: From Gil Scott-Heron to Mos Def
I Still Love Her
Message to the Messengers: A Preacher and Hip-Hop
Finding Forever: A Theologian and Hip-Hop
The Doctor's Advocate: A Sociologist and Hip-Hop
Murder Was the Case That They Gave Me: A Defender of Hip-Hop
Get Free or Die Trying versus Get Rich or Die Trying: Where Do We Go from Here-Chaos or Community?
God's Sons and Daughters: Redeeming Hip-Hop or Will Hip-Hop Redeem Us?
Notes
Bibliography
Index

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