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Much religious language is encrypted in codes which are opaque for most people who no longer have religious affiliations. Malcolm Doney and Martin Wroe talk about their book Lifelines and how they’ve tried to explore a new vocabulary – sourced from (ancient and post-modern) poets, artists and thinkers to talk about the big and small questions which dog humanity.
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Martin Wroe studied theology before becoming a staff writer for the Independent and the Observer. He won a Sony Gold Radio Award for the Radio 1 series The Big Holy One. He is a volunteer vicar in his local parish and a contributor to Thought for the Day on Radio 4. He is co-author with Malcolm Doney of Lifelines: Notes on life & love, faith & doubt, published by Unbound. He lives in London with his wife.
Malcolm Doney trained as a fine artist before pursuing a writing career in journalism, advertising and broadcasting. He has written ten books and is a regular contributor to BBC Radio 2’s Pause for Thought, and Radio 4’s Something Understood. He is co-author with Martin Wroe of Lifelines: Notes on life & love, faith & doubt, published by Unbound. Also a volunteer vicar, he lives in Suffolk with his wife, Dot the dog, several sheep and chickens, and his horse Neville.