- Adam Copeland offers a discussion between a Twitter lover and a Twitter skeptic on Twitter Theology.
I’m saying the Twitter community is one way—and a very helpful and cool way—of experiencing, showing, and living out those connections of our Church-connected theology.
- Gene Fant discusses the importance of allegory in literature.
Somehow, however, as we have left allegory behind, perhaps killing it off precisely because of its religious origins, we have ended up leaving viewers and readers with oddly literalistic interpretive skills.
- Bob Hyatt explains his love/hate relationship with St. Arbucks.
So yeah, the coffee tastes a little burnt, it’s often hard to find a table, and occasionally they play Willie Nelson. But I’m sticking with it, because for all the prayers I’ve prayed, the conversations I’ve had where I felt the Holy Spirit move, for all the significant moments on my journey that I’ve had and am yet to have at St. Arbucks, I’m grateful.
- Bill Mounce discusses “church nice” – our tendency to ignore sin for the sake of “peace.”
Isn’t it interesting how explicit Scripture is? If you have something against someone, it is your responsibility to go to them (Matt 18:15). If you know your brother or sister has something against you, it is your responsibility to go to them (Matt 5:23-24). It is always yourresponsibility.
- Jonathan Robinson points out a new thesis that has been posted online: “As a Little Child: Children in the Theology of John Wesley” by Peter Benzie.
- This month’s free audiobook from ChristianAudio is Jerry Bridges’ The Pursuit of Holiness.
- Justin Taylor posts on a variety of ways that you can access the ESV online for free, including apps for iPhone, iPad, Android, and Kindle (ebook).