Faith, hope, and love embody the black theology of liberation, a movement created in the late 1960s by African American pastors who felt that the gospel held a special message of liberation for African Americans and for all oppressed people. Beginning with an intensely personal account of a life of service which required "a compassionate intellect and an intellectual compassion," Hopkins asserts that in this post-Civil Rights, post-affirmative action era, all people, regardless of race, must join together in forging a new common wealth. Offering a detailed perspective on a new racial, gender, and economic democracy in the U.S., Hopkins illustrates that a renewed black theology can be the key to personal and social liberation.

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