+ resources for a deeply formed spiritual life
Fuller’s understanding of evangelical Christianity is described as historic, neo-evangelical, global, ecumenical
Charles J. Scalise
Dufault-Hunter claims the labels Catholic-turned-Anabaptist, feminist, evangelical – and these also claim her
African Americans have responded to a biblically based gospel that they have tested and proved
James Earl Massey
Fuller can nurture interaction with the Pentecostal/charismatic world for revitalization of Christian theology
Evangelicals can impact an emerging culture of participation by bringing its tradition in a posture of openness
Reflecting on the legacy of Protestant-evangelical missionaries in Latin America
The challenges may lead Korean churches to catastrophic failure, but crisis can open a window of opportunity
“At this point in your journey, how do you envision your call to God’s mission in the world?”
How can a palace-trained church be trained to live among the people, with the people, for the people, out on the streets?
Steven Toshio Yamaguchi
The process of discerning one’s vocation, one’s “true self,” is best provoked by hearing others’ stories
Todd E. Johnson
The Bible and the Reformers teach that formation for vocation comes in and through community
“What drew me to seminary was not what drove me in seminary”
Students, staff, and faculty outline their various understandings of God’s calling
Real-life callings often change or only emerge in retrospect; they are confusing and complex
Career development requires not only learning about oneself and one’s field, but also a set of practical skills
The God made known in Scripture and incarnate in Jesus Christ desires flourishing people in a flourishing world
Fuller Seminary is a restless institution. It was born out of restlessness and it has been sustained by restlessness . . .
Richard J. Mouw
It appears that the good ship Fuller is headed, once more, into the winds of controversy . . .
I promise, God helping me, to preserve and propagate the glory of this seminary with a spirit of humility and joy . . .
My topic is the challenge to the Christian culture of the West . . .
The church, culture, and graduate education have changed—but Fuller's grounding in orthodoxy has not