Hannah OHamill 1,082 what's this?

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about Hannah OHamill

My BA is in English with a minor in Women's Studies, and my goal is to return to school to earn degrees in religion. I would eventually like to educate others. I grew up in the Methodist church as a PK (preacher's kid); my late mother earned her M.Div. from Candler at Emory U. Currently, I am not affiliated with any denomination or institution. My desire to have an education in religion stems from two things: (1) the total shock I got in college from theists and atheists alike and (2) from nearly dying on New Year's Eve 2015. I was raised as a progressive Christian with a contextual biblical education, so encountering biblical literalists and religious fundamentalists was a new experience for me. Though I thought my religious literacy was better than most, it was still found wanting when I started having discussions with agnostics and atheists who had a more broad and academic understanding of religions. After college and like most people, I did not know what I wanted to do with my life. Shaking hands with death was a very clarifying experience. After I recovered from my emergency surgery, I can't explain it, but I just knew what I needed to do with my life. So, here I am on Deily hoping to educate myself on all things religious while I work on going back to school.

places of worship

religious affiliation
affiliated institutions
East Tennessee State University
title & honorific

R.I.P. Marcus Borg




Did God really say?


Redefine Sodomy


Color of Your Soul


God is Still Speaking

Outside of the UCC in Charleston, SC

The Most Sincere Prayer

"Though the apostles were not intentionally deceiving people, dying and being persecuted for sincerely held beliefs does not, therefore, make those ..." read more
"If this is true, then how does one account for the contradictions within the New Testament and the fact that the gospels were written years after J..." read more

Hannah OHamill shared Cary W's post What a Brain Looks Like on Happy

Science can now reveal the effects of sadness and happiness on our brain. By Ann Voskamp.