By Margaret Scott. Makes the case that the Eucharist is deeply political and potentially subversive. It explores the inseparable relationship between Eucharist and social justice. Making use of the eucharistic texts, which are pregnant with meaning and embrace a whole host of social issues around poverty and injustice, it teases out their wider implications. It also rediscovers the dimension that God intended for the Eucharist: the life of the world. It draws out the potential of Eucharist, as a critique of the methods and results of economic globalization and as a dynamic force that both motivates and enables a commitment to social justice and the alleviation of poverty. Read more.