The Prayer of Examen is a spiritual practice of reviewing the day to retune ourselves to the sacred in ordinary life. Usually lasting 15–20 minutes and done in the evening, the prayer prompts us to remember God’s presence, express gratitude, reflect on the day, and prepare for the day to come.
Jose Abraham, associate professor of Islamic Studies, considers the ways we can be formed and transformed in in-between spaces and seasons.
Senior Professor of Psychology Siang-Yang Tan, joined by other scholars, explores the integration of the disciplines of counseling and psychotherapy with Spirit-led Christian faith.
Janette Ok, associate professor of New Testament, preaches from Acts 18, teaching about our need to humbly accept teaching, challenges, and even rebukes as we continually grow in Christ.
Ray Anderson, former senior professor of theology and ministry, delivered a lecture on a theology of ministry characterized by ongoing praxis, conformity to Christ, and attentiveness to the work of God.
The 2014 Fuller Forum featured keynote speaker N. T. Wright, who presented on how the writings and theology of Paul might shape the church in the 21st century.
In the concluding dialogue of the 2014 Fuller Forum, N. T. Wright spoke with Mark Labberton about discipleship and the future of the church.
Scholars and guests explore interpersonal trauma and recovery, the holistic approach of womanist psychology, and the transformative impact of contemplative practices.
Beth Moore, author, speaker, and founder of Living Proof Ministries, considers the biblical imagery of the vineyard and what it can teach us about how we grow over time and through seasons of change and trial.
Mignon Jacobs, former associate professor of Old Testament, encourages us to rely on God during times of trouble rather than allowing fear to be our guide.
The 2020 Integration Symposium explored contemplative practices and their transformative impact, interpersonal trauma and recovery, and the holistic approach of womanist psychology.
Denette Boyd-King, PhD student, responds to Thema Bryant-Davis’s lecture “The Therapeutic Role of Contemplative Practice: Christian Mindfulness and Embodied Healing.”
Tina Armstrong, assistant professor of clinical psychology, director of clinical training, and PhD in clinical psychology program chair, responds to Thema Bryant-Davis’s lecture “The Therapeutic Role of Contemplative Practice: Christian Mindfulness and Embodied Healing.”