Our Mission

Postcolonial Networks brings together scholars, activists, and leaders with the urgency of a movement to foster decolonized relationships, innovative scholarship, and social transformation.

Postcolonial Networks Board

Archive blog

A Christian Theology of Homelessness—A Liberationist Take

February 6th, 2014|

"God is with those for whom society has made no home; society may push out Mr. Ashton but the Divine has made room for the discredited, dehumanized, denied, and disenfranchised."

A Conversation on Rage

February 2nd, 2014|

"Shul’s story provokes me to ask who is the patient equivalent at our postcolonial intersections? Whose rage is not being heard and requires the unexpected, unplanned intervention comparable to Rabbi Izen’s?"

A PN Book Project: Evangelical Postcolonial Conversations (July 2014)

February 2nd, 2014|

Evangelical Postcolonial Conversations: Global Awakening in Theology and Praxis, a product of the Postcolonial Roundtable led by Postcolonial Networks, is forthcoming with InterVarsity Press Academic.

Mrinalini Sebastian on Gayatri Spivak’s “Can the Subaltern Speak?”

January 29th, 2014|

Listen to our resident teacher, Mrinalini Sebastian, discuss Gayatri Spivak's famous, though not always understood, "Can the Subaltern Speak?" Join the conversation today with your questions and comments!

Eighth Monday: Pamphletarian Theology with Cláudio Carvalhaes

January 28th, 2014|

"Like Prophet Gentileza, as a Christian social-eeconomic-cultural-religious actor, I have responsibilities with our ways of living. So my eye, ear, mouth, hands and body will try to be with, or near to the poor."

Seventh Monday: Pamphletarian Theology with Cláudio Carvalhaes

January 13th, 2014|

"The Landless Movement is the world largest social movement with more than 500.000 members and is connected with the Via Campesina. The movement proposes a new possible world, fight for agrarian reform and fights against agribusiness. "

Listening to the World: The Need for Postcolonial Literature in the Secondary Classroom

January 6th, 2014|

"If we start teaching information that has very little context for learners in the United States, we as educators focus on difference and can end up “othering” an entire nation, the most significant pitfall of teaching postcolonial texts."