Includes bibliographical references (pages -359) and index.
Introduction : a fruitful new branch / Rev. Dean Brackley, SJ
Part I. Formation and learning
Introduction / David J. O'Brien
ch. 1. Beauty limned in violence : experimenting with protest music in the Ignatian classroom / Christopher Pramuk
ch. 2. Teaching poverty in America through the arts / Carol E. Kelly
ch. 3. Encuentro Dominicano : Creighton University's commitment to education for transformation / Tom Kelly
ch. 4. Teaching social analysis through academic immersion / Gary K. Perry and Madeline Lovell
ch. 5. Adopting the mission of social justice in a political science department / John F. Freie and Susan M. Behuniak
Part II. Research and teaching
Introduction / Lisa Sowle Cahill
ch. 6. Social justice themes in the foreign language classroom / Mary L. Zampini and John Kerley
ch. 7. Coffee for justice / Susan C. Jackels, . . . [et al.]
ch. 8. Personal tranformation and curricula change / Suzanne Hetzel Campbell, . . . [et al.]
Doing well by doing good : the application of Ignatian principles to legal education / David C. Koelsch
ch. 10. Promoting social justice : closing the gap between rhetoric and reality / Molly B. Pepper, Raymong F. Reyes, and Linda Tredennick
Part III. Our way of proceeding --Introduciton / Rev. Stephen A. Privett, SJ
ch. 11. Opening remarks to the Jesuit justice conference, June 18, 2009 / Rev. Jeffrey von Arx, SJ
ch. 12. Transforming ourselves in order to transform the world / Kent Koth, Le Xuan Hy, and T. David Henry
ch. 13. Nonviolently transforming the road to Jericho / Anna J. Brown
ch. 14. The ethic of environmental concern and the Jesuit mission / Jennifer Tilghman-Havens
ch. 15. Companions, prophets, martyrs : Jesuit education as justice education / Jeannine Hill Fletcher
Conclusion : further and deeper / David McMenamin.
"Transforming Ourselves, Transforming the World is an insightful collection that articulates how Jesuit colleges and universities create an educational community energized to transform the lives of its students, faculty, and administrators and to equip them to transform a broken world. The essays are rooted in Pedro Arrupe's ideal of forming men and women for others and inspired by Peter-Hans Kolvenbach's October 2000 address at Santa Clara in which he identified three areas where the promotion of justice may be manifested in our institutions: formation and learning, research and teaching, and our way of proceeding. Using the three areas laid out in Fr. Kolvenbach's address as its organizing structure, this stimulating volume addresses the following challenges: How do we promote student life experiences and service? How does interdisciplinary collaborative research promote teaching and reflection? How do our institutions exemplify justice in their daily practices?"-- Provided by publisher.