Tell the ALL truth… but tell it SLANT. That takes creativity. And the more creative you are, likely, the less direct you’re going to be. It’s not enough to ask, “What’s the truth I wanna get across?” But also, “What’s my angle? What’s my slant?”
Do you want to better understand the language and context of the Bible? Bible software can be a great resource in your studies. In fact, Western so believes in the benefit of these tools that we recently entered into a special arrangement with Logos to offer our students an amazing discount on that program. Below, three of our professors explain which program works the best for them and why.
Progressive Covenantalism, edited by Stephen Wellum and Brent Parker, is meant as a follow-up to Kingdom through Covenant, which was published in 2012. While both books seek to offer an alternative system to dispensationalism and covenant theology, this volume adds a greater level of depth to certain areas of the position through a series of articles that address particular aspects of progressive covenantalism, each written by a different author. In the introduction, the editors acknowledge that not every author would agree on all points. Still, each contributor resonates with the basic commitments of progressive covenantalism.
Our culture at large gives renown and praise to celebrities for who they are, what they have accomplished, and the things they have produced. We taught that if you want your life to matter, you have to have people pay attention.
This book is written with the understanding that we can best understand orthodox theology when it is put in dialogue with the early heresies faced by the church. Much of our well thought out and concrete theological explanations emerged out of direct dialogue and conflict with heretical theology that necessitated a clearer understanding and explanation of orthodox belief. It is with this in mind that David Wilhite wrote The Gospel According to Heretics: Discovering Orthodoxy through Early Christological Conflicts.