This is the fifth of eight articles exploring the present state of Evangelical theology. The first, second, third and fourth can be found here, here, here and here. Introduction We continue our journey across the wide expanse of the Evangelical country. We began in the Classical region by exploring two tribes that inhabit the land … Continue Reading
This is the fourth of eight articles exploring the present state of Evangelical theology. The first, second and third can be found here, here, and here. Introduction In the last two articles, we explored the ancestral home of Evangelical theology: the Classical Region. But now we shift our attention, following the tribes who have travelled … Continue Reading
This is the third of eight articles exploring the present state of Evangelical theology. The first and second can be found here and here. Introduction In the last article, we began to explore the ancestral home of most Evangelical theology: the Classical region. This had been dominated by one tribe, Classical Conservative Evangelicals (CCE), which … Continue Reading
This is the second of eight articles exploring the present state of Evangelical theology. The first can be found here. The Classical Region We begin our journey across the landscape of the Evangelical country in the ancestral homeland of most Evangelical theologians: Classical Evangelical theology. This theological movement began as a young rebellious group within … Continue Reading
This is the first of eight articles exploring the present state of Evangelical theology Evangelicalism has always been a country of competing tribes. Even in the 18th Century revival, the clash between Calvinists and Arminians – made personal in the interactions between Whitfield and Wesley – was enough to cause a split. 19th Century Wesleyan … Continue Reading
This book, by a master historian, is exceptional and well worth buying, reading, and referencing. No theological or historical library should be without it.
If, like Philip Larkin, you wonder what will survive of us, you must hasten to enter the mysterious, dimly lit world of the Anglo-Saxon Kingdoms exhibition at the British Library.
A new carol to the tune of Jingle Bells
A sermon at King’s College Chapel reflecting on Charles Simeon
Anglicans in Asia are a fragile and numerically insignificant community in such a mission context…The vision of being part of a holy catholic people speaks powerfully to peoples whose social identity is violated, forgotten or dismissed amid constant volatility. To incarnate the presence of the holy catholic society therefore goes into the heart of being Anglican. If this recalling of the spiritual journey of being Anglican makes our hearts and minds more alert to this gift of God for the Anglican family of churches worldwide, perhaps then we can see each other beyond geopolitical blocs and binaries, and become freed to strike new paths with fresh graces of the Spirit for the present day.