After His resurrection, Jesus called His eleven remaining disciples and gave them a mission: “Go and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of[…]
Perhaps no era of biblical interpretation is less appreciated than the Middle Ages. After all, weren’t the medievals at best just perpetuators of patristic readings, and at worst the most unbounded and fantastic of allegorists?[…]
Download or stream this episode. Coyle Neal talks with David Koyzis about the re-issue of his book Political Visions and Illusions: a Survey and Christian Critique of Contemporary Ideologies.
Every year in the US, more young people leave the churches in which they were raised, sometimes abandoning religious faith altogether and becoming what the pollsters call “Nones.” Even within these churches, those young folk[…]
In the early 6th century, darkness was falling on the Rome’s Western Empire. Old Rome was waning, barbarians sat on the imperial throne, and smouldering tension with the Byzantine Eastern Empire threatened to explode at[…]
Stream or download this episode. Victoria Reynolds Farmer interviews Dr. Kristin DuMez about her 2015 book A New Gospel for Women: Katherine Bushnell and the Challenge of Christian Feminism.
Nathan Gilmour talks with David Grubbs and Michial Farmer about the first two chapters of George Lindbeck’s book “The Nature of Doctrine.”
In his introduction to Beowulf, the scholar Friedrich Klaeber explains the great Geatish warrior’s resemblances to Christ by concluding that “the narrative derived a superior dignity from suggesting the most exalted hero-life known to Christians”[…]
“Like dazzling lights the churches were now shining all over the world, and to the limits of the human race faith in our Savior and Lord Jesus Christ was at its peak, when the demon[…]
In 590 AD, seven years before Augustine of Canterbury would venture over to Britain, St. Columban crossed the channel the other direction to Gaul. Columban was an Irish monk, a scholar of Bangor Abbey, that[…]