+ resources for a deeply formed spiritual life
What does "evangelical" mean and why does Fuller Seminary continue to identify that way?
What do we mean at Fuller when we describe ourselves as evangelical?
Oliver D. Crisp
While central aspects hold in both contexts, important aspects of American evangelical culture are not present in the same way in Great Britain, such as debates over “inerrancy” and end-times scenario
Fuller's open evangelicalism has been defined by a peculiar combination of historical traditions
George M. Marsden
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
William E. Pannell reflects on what has and has not changed over the last 40 years
This profile traces the imprint Bill Pannell has made as he has fought for genuine reconciliation across race and gender
Scot McKnight examines why many evangelicals make penal substitution the central model
Just because we Christians mentally inhabit the stories of the Hebrew Scriptures, doesn’t make those tales ours alone.
Evangelical scholars wrestling in a critical yet substantive way with Catholic views . . . is clearly a sign of hope