54) Alan Falconer, "The Joint Declaration: A Faith and Order Perspective," Journal of Ecumenical Studies 35 (2001) 5-16.
What does JES stand for?
JES stands for Journal of Ecumenical Studies (Temple University; Philadelphia, PA)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of JES
We have 71 other meanings of JES in our Acronym Attic
- Job Element Sheet
- Job Entry Subsystem
- Job Entry System
- Job Evaluation Scheme (UK)
- John Ericsson Society
- Johnson Elementary School (various schools)
- Joint Engagement Sequence
- Joint Examination Scheme (accounting)
- Joint Tactical Information Distribution System Environment Simulator
- Jordan Environment Society
- Journal of Environmental Sciences (est. 1989; bimonthly journal)
- Journal of Ethnic Studies
- Job Entry Subsystem #2
- Job Entry Subsystem #3
- Japan Electronics Show Association
- Japan EMT (Emergency Medical Technician) School Association
- Jesuits in Social Action (Catholic group)
- Journal of Energy in Southern Africa (University of Cape Town; South Africa)
- Journals of the Ecological Society of America
- Just Enough Structured Analysis (Ed Yourdon book)
Samples in periodicals archive:
14) Francine Cardman, "BEM and the Community of Women and Men", in Journal of Ecumenical Studies, 21, winter 1948, p.
The promotion of these characteristics is also the goal of the Institute for Interreligious, Intercultural Dialogue, and is reflected in its quarterly, the Journal of Ecumenical Studies (founded in 1964).
A member of the planning committee for the National Workshop on Christian Unity, she also serves on the board of the North American Academy of Ecumenists and of the Journal of Ecumenical Studies, as well as the J.
Her insight led to our founding forty-five years ago the Journal of Ecumenical Studies, whose first issue carried articles by Hans Kung and Joseph Ratzinger (Pope Benedict XVI), both of whom were later my colleagues at the University of Tubingen.
Leonard Swidler graciously invited me to serve as a guest editor for this project to publish one collection to serve both as an issue of the Journal of Ecumenical Studies and a book for the trade market.
and a forum for Faith and Order dialogue and debate over the past four decades, the Journal of Ecumenical Studies is pleased to offer this special issue as a celebration of the rich past of the ecumenical movement in North America and as a contribution toward its vitally important ongoing work.
I am very grateful, therefore, to the editors of the Journal of Ecumenical Studies for making this collection available so promptly for wider use and discussion among local congregations and in the classroom The essays presented here are clustered in two areas of particular interest and importance.