Experience is questioned next as it relates to its impact on morality in “The Role of Experience in Moral Discernment.” Personal experience touches the public sphere in the aforementioned essay and continues on as Farley pushes forth questioning the public and in particular silence in the public sphere and the Roman Catholic  Morality becomes the bridge to Farley’s next topic of feminism in her essay “Feminism and Universal Morality” as she wades through feminist thought, theological discourse, and how they both speak to morality.
Morality is the focal point for the first section of the book and although it is not specifically sectioned off, any reader can note the subtle changes in theme in the table of contents; the discourse on morality ebbs and flows between topics of relationships, commitment, experience, the public arena, and feminism.
Thomas Aquinas becomes an elusive discussion partner in “Fragments for an Ethic of Commitment in Thomas Aquinas” where Farley must fill in the puzzle pieces that have been lost or were never in the box to begin with.
 As the book begins, Farley takes a new look at intrapersonal relationships in her first essay, “New Patterns of Relationship: Beginnings of a Moral Revolution” and speaks to “what ought to happen” in relationships.
(2) Talk of change, in respect to relationships, points to Farley’s inquisitive questioning and strong postmodern point of view.
The next essay begins with questioning our ideas of respect as she wades through the “obligating features of persons” (125) in “A Feminist Version of Respect for Persons.” As Farley moves into pointed postmodern thought she decides to do a little storytelling in “How Shall We Love in a Postmodern World? Before Farley transitions into liturgically minded writing she looks to the interaction (or lack thereof) of ethics and ecclesiology in the Roman Catholic church in “Ethics, Ecclesiology, and the Grace of Self-Doubt” where she first discusses the world of Charles E.  Eucharist becomes the focal point for Farley as she speaks to a specific case where questions of communion in Christian ecumenical gatherings is discussed and points to her opinion that is expressed in the title: “No One Goes Away Hungry from the Table of the Lord.” Holy Week is her next focal point as she considers weighs themes of dignity, humiliation, suffering, and others in separate sermons in a Holy Week sermon series.
Sexual ethics is Farley’s next section as she speaks to celibacy for the first time in “Celibacy under the Sign of the Cross” with consideration of the past and a contemporary understanding of celibacy.
Recently, I asked Meenu few questions about her essay and her motivation to write about climate change.
Here is what she said: Can you tell me how you found out about the essay contest?
 The title Farley gives this work professes a methodology that is prevalent throughout the book.
Farley dives into each essay by first acknowledging the questions or assumptions that have bubbled up from a theological or ethical exploration.