Sometimes I have found myself strangely moved while reading one of the classics written well before I was born.
Recently I heard Al Sharpton speak at the funeral service for George Floyd in Minneapolis.
Ruth recently reminded me on the morning of April 8th, that it was exactly three years ago that our family helped us move from Steinbach to Altona, Manitoba in 2017.
This latest book by Brad Jersak is a natural sequel to his earlier book, A More Christlike God: A More Beautiful Gospel.
Much to the chagrin of many conservative Christians leaders, the assault on Hell, defined as conscious, eternal torment (CET), also referred to as “infernalism,” continues unabated in our modern times.
I was first introduced to the world of Christian mystics by James Houston in a course he taught on prayer at Regent College in Vancouver in 1993.
The reason this book grabbed my attention was that, on a number of fronts, the learning curve Sarah Bessey went through kind of parallels mine.
Richard Rohr sees The Universal Christ as a summation of sorts of the insights he has gained over many decades of promoting a contemplative approach to faith.
Genesis has always generated a lot of questions for me. It began back when I was a youngster.