Marginality: The Key to Multicultural Theology

By Jung Young Lee | Go to book overview

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

I am grateful to many people who have helped me in preparing this book and understanding marginality. Most of all, I am thankful to the prominent sociologists who have attempted the difficult task of defining the concept of marginality, particularly Robert E. Park and Everett Stonequist for their pioneering study of ethnicity and marginality in America. However, because their views reflect the perspective of the dominant groups, their work can only be complemented by the perspective on marginality that I offer in this book.

I am greatly indebted to many Asian-American scholars and friends. I cannot mention everyone, but I should not fail to name the following persons: Won Moo Hurh, Jung-ha Kim, Kwang Chung Kim, Sang Hyun Lee, Warren Lee, Paul Nagano, David Ng, Roy Sano, Ben Silva-netto, Ronald Takaki, and Wesley Woo. I am grateful to the Pacific Asian Center for Theology and Strategies for providing me with many valuable materials during my stay on the campus of the Pacific School of Religion. I am especially thankful to Julia Estrella, who, during my stay at Berkeley, assisted me immensely with resources. I am grateful for the services provided me by the Pacific School of Religion, Graduate Theological Union, and the University of California at Berkeley.

I express my special thanks to Robert Bellah of the University of California at Berkeley and Eleanor Scott Meyers of the Pacific School of Religion. They read parts of my manuscript with “sociological” eyes and gave me helpful suggestions for improvement. I am also grateful for encouragement and support given by Thomas Ogletree of Yale Divinity School, Robin Lovin of Perkins School of Theology, and Janet Fishburn of Drew University. I am grateful to the Association of Theological

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