+ resources for a deeply formed spiritual life
Roberta King, professor of communication and ethnomusicology, reflects on the potentials of musical performance in interfaith dialogue and discovering new ways of relating with the religious other
Amos Yong shares how growing up with a brother with Down Syndrome expanded his views on the nature of healing
Psychology professors Alvin Dueck and Buxin Han explore the complex relationship between Confucian wisdom and Western psychology
A Chinese professor explores how Eastern wisdom can influence the Western dualism of body and soul
In his work with refugees, community psychologist Jeffrey Ansloos (PhD ’14) uncovers parallels with his own family’s difficult history
Eric Sarwar discovers in music and the Psalms a surprising language for transcending boundaries in his native Pakistan
Amos Yong reflects on new theological skills to engage other religious traditions
International scholars reflect on Christian responses to global Islam
Evelyne Reisacher, associate professor of Islamic studies, preaches on her work with Muslims through the lens of God’s concern for creation
Voices from Fuller reflect on a Christ-like approach to the complicated issues of politics and public life
a conversation among Fuller faculty and students and leading Muslim scholars in Southern California
Voices from Fuller reflect on what it means to love our neighbor as ourselves through interfaith engagement
Philippians 2 follows an order of discussion contrary to the typical post-Enlightenment intuition
An Orthodox believer played the Arab violin; a Lebanese, the qannun (zither); an Egyptian Muslim, the ‘ud (lute)
Christians have much to learn from Jewish theology, practices, and critique of Christianity.
Just because we Christians mentally inhabit the stories of the Hebrew Scriptures, doesn’t make those tales ours alone.
The church’s most prominent challenge today involves “persistent plurality and its impact on [Christians’] daily lives . . .”
Many things in my tribe’s religious stories prepared me for the gospel. The story of Jesus did not strike me as a completely new and strange thing
Richard J. Mouw
The primary context for dialogue with other faiths is relational rather than epistemological.
I have found it revolutionary to my own faith to hold my judgment of others until I know them
“May we meet each week to discuss it—you as a Christian and I as a Muslim?” Thus began my early steps in Christian-Muslim dialogue
J. Dudley Woodberry