+ resources for a deeply formed spiritual life
Leading theologians and artists explore how the arts can becomes sources of good news in our divided world
Christopher B. Hays, D. Wilson Moore Associate Professor of Ancient Near Eastern Studies, recalls his earliest memory of gun violence and reflects on how the words of the OT prophets might apply to to
David Lincicum, Reverend John A. O’Brien Associate Professor of Theology at the University of Notre Dame, considers what the New Testament has to say about violence and shares his experience of seeing
Shelly Matthews, professor of New Testament at Brite Divinity School, remembers the Trayvon Martin shooting and reads from a letter she wrote to her senators regarding gun control and the phrase “thou
Yolanda Norton, assistant professor of Old Testament and H. Eugene Farlough Chair of Black Church Studies at San Francisco Theological Seminary, discusses guns in the hands of powerful institutions an
Brent A. Strawn, William Ragsdale Cannon Distinguished Professor of Old Testament at the Candler School of Theology, remembers the Sandy Hook shooting and considers how the Bible both contains and ref
Tracy Lemos, associate professor of Hebrew Bible at Huron University, speaks about personhood, dehumanization, and violence, and reflects on Christ as a victim of violence himself.
What does the Bible have to say about the use of violence? Can we connect ancient and modern in the case of guns and their prominence in US society?
Chris Blumhofer, visiting assistant professor of New Testament, poses the question of how Carol A. Newsom’s lectures inform our reading of the New Testament, and particularly the Pauline epistles.
Siang-Yang Tan, professor of psychology, responds to Carol A. Newsom’s lecture by considering the ideas of self through the lenses of psychotherapy and Eastern contemplative traditions.
Kyong-Jin Lee, associate professor of Old Testament, responds to Carol A. Newsom’s lecture, considering how modern beliefs of the self shape societies.
Pamela Ebstyne King, responds to Carol A. Newsom’s lecture, speaking on the psychological transformation that happens through vulnerability and dependence on God.
Fuller’s School of Theology hosted Carol A. Newsom, Charles Howard Candler Professor of Old Testament at Emory University’s Candler School of Theology, to deliver the 2019 Payton Lectures, where pres
Ian Cron talks about the Enneagram, the unconscious motivations that influence us from childhood, and the nine different types and what makes each distinct.
Ian Cron talks about the false narratives that we as individuals and as a culture are trained to believe, and explores what it looks like to connect instead with our true selves.
Ian Cron has an extended dialogue with members of the Fuller community about the Enneagram, facing our shadows, and the stories we tell ourselves and others.
Makoto Fujimura speaks on human imagination and God’s invitation to participate in new creation.