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Reading an obituary of the controversial theater critic Richard Gilman, I found myself pondering a quote of Gilmanâ€™s that was referred to in the article. He had said, â€śI donâ€™t think of myself as a critic or teacher either, but simply â€” and at the obvious risk of disingenuousness â€” as someone who teaches, writes drama criticism (and other things) and feels that the American compulsion to take your identity from your profession, with its corollary of only one trade to a practitioner, may be a convenience to society but is burdensome and constricting to yourself.â€ť
Thinking about the quote, I realized that the same thing is true in a different way for interfaith families: The identity as an interfaith family is usually one small part of a family’s overall identity, not something they want to be reminded of all the time–they may be a family with two young daughters, a mom who does x and a dad who does y, close with their friends, family, etcâ€¦ and also interfaith.
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