At the moment’s Kindle offers embrace two classics in addition to one newer work that, although I’ve not learn it, is claimed to be glorious.
“This time of year, the words roll right off the tongue. And every child’s first question is: What is a manger? When the teacher explains that it is a feeding trough for animals, the astute youth then wonders: Why was the baby laid there?” The query is effectively value asking.
“Materialism begins with our beliefs. Not merely what we say we imagine—not our doctrinal assertion—however the philosophy of life by which we truly reside. So despite the fact that true Christians would deny perception within the philosophical underpinnings of materialism (they couldn’t be Christians in the event that they didn’t), they could nonetheless be preoccupied with materials issues. Materialism is at first a matter of the center.”
Right here’s an extended and attention-grabbing article on Tim Keller from The Atlantic.
This simply looks as if such a nasty concept. Isn’t the purpose of church that it attracts collectively people who find themselves completely different, thus proving the ability of the gospel in giving unity?
“There’s a massive bait-and-switch at the center of facial recognition technology.” There’s, certainly. And we have to be awfully cautious about what we’re wading into right here.
This can be a stunning tribute to the love of a husband for his spouse.
“Complementarianism is currently a hot issue in North American evangelicalism. North American culture is strongly egalitarian, and cultural pressure affects our theology whether we want to admit it or not. This cultural influence cuts both ways. Some of what passes for complementarian thinking owes more to American cultural conservatism than it does to the biblical theology of men and women. Similarly, some narrower expressions of complementarianism—as well as outright egalitarianism—may owe more to our secular culture’s current conversations. Be that as it may, complementarianism remains a significant feature of much of American evangelical life.”
“In 2019, Bible readers were looking for reminders not to worry and comfort from traditional places.”
You’ve received to watch out what you share on-line. What seems good at a look could harbor some deep issues.
A rightly oriented Christianity causes us to care not solely about ourselves and our households but in addition about our communities, cities, and society typically. —Matt Perman