02667nam 2200613Ia 450 991044968260332120200520144314.01-280-50862-097866105086241-84544-276-8(CKB)1000000000032660(EBL)233874(OCoLC)191038896(SSID)ssj0000516506(PQKBManifestationID)11300696(PQKBTitleCode)TC0000516506(PQKBWorkID)10475522(PQKB)11126374(MiAaPQ)EBC233874(Au-PeEL)EBL233874(CaPaEBR)ebr10085629(CaONFJC)MIL50862(OCoLC)567913808(EXLCZ)99100000000003266020000815d2005 uy 0engur|n|---|||||txtccrCritiquing the sacred secular divide[electronic resource] /Guest editors Ken McPhail, Tim Gorringe and Rob GrayBradford, England Emerald Group Publishingc20051 online resource (126 p.)Accounting, auditing & accountability journal ;v.18, no. 2Description based upon print version of record.1-84544-114-1 CONTENTS; EAB; Crossing the great divide: critiquing the sacred secular dichotomy in accounting research; The sacred and the secular: examining the role of accounting in the religious context; Balancing money and mission in a local church budget; Does one size fit all? The sacred and secular divide revisited with insights from Niebuhr's typology of social action; Accountability and control in a cat's cradle; Literature and insights; Born again accountants; A song from the corporate woods; Notes from "The Rabbit Hole"; Call for papersJohn Wesley quoted Luke 16 8-9 as the basis for his sermon on the Christian obligationtowards money. He concluded that Christians are obliged to earn all they can, save (i.e.not spend) all they can and give all they can. This verse and Wesley's observations suggest that Christians have an obligation to use their financial resources wisely.AccountingChurch managementElectronic books.Accounting.Church management.254Gorringe Tim946476Gray Rob116607McPhail Ken514419MiAaPQMiAaPQMiAaPQBOOK9910449682603321Critiquing the sacred secular divide2138319UNINA