If there was one journal that was a "go to" venue for the sorts of discussions encouraged by the "Church and Postmodern Culture" series, it would have to be Modern Theology (which Greg Jones describes as a "mis-named journal" since the conversations there have been largely concerned with a critique of modernity). In particular, it has been a theological journal very hospitable to first-hand engagement with contemporary philosophy, particularly in the Continental tradition (Heythrop Journal also comes to mind in this respect). And while some mistakenly see it as the organ of a particular "school" of thought, if one scans the contents from the past decade one will find an array of perspectives and traditions represented, including voices that are otherwise quite hostile to one another. So relatively speaking, it's a "big tent" venture that is also focused on a particular 'region' of philosophy and theology.
So, many churchandpomo readers will find the latest issue of MT of interest: a 25-year retrospective (and prospective) evaluation of the project launched by Ken Surin in 1984. It includes contributions from past and president editors (including a fascinating peek into its origins from Surin, who then offers some interesting comments on the state-of-the-field today); some usual brio from John Milbank (think what you will of Milbank, but don't pretend he's not erudite, and I still find him one of our most provocative theologians in the best sense of the word, even when I'm disagreeing with him); a call from Stanley Hauerwas to perhaps rethink who we're publishing for; and some don-like reflections from David Ford which close with his list of 10 (forthcoming) books he's looking forward to reading.
One of the virtues of this collection, it seems to me, is that it could be profitably read by non-specialists who are looking for a snapshot on where the field has been, and where it's going. (Footnotes are minimal, and almost all the articles have an autobiographical element to them which makes them almost immediately accessible--though there may be 'names and faces,' so to speak, which are not familiar.)
Some light holiday reading I'd highly recommend.