+ resources for a deeply formed spiritual life
Mark Labberton, president of Fuller Seminary, preaches on our distorted perception of reality, personal and communal fear, and a God who responds to our fears with redemption
Mark Labberton, president of Fuller Seminary, preaches on reframing theological education in light of the fear of the Lord
Three Fuller faculty members lecture on theology and chronic pain, the struggle of self-love, and the generative qualities of the Sabbath
Professor of Systematic Theology Oliver Crisp reflects on different approaches to prayer in a variety of theological traditions
Scott W. Sunquist reflects on practices he incorporates into his daily rhythm of life, the role of the imagination in prayer, and more
Tim Park, Fuller's director of global connections and professor of Asian missions, preaches about the Trinity and the importance of developing leaders who listen to God
President Mark Labberton preaches on Daniel 1 and a church in exile
Professor of Systematic Theology Oliver Crisp reflects on the relationship between discipleship and the life of the mind.
Visiting scholars lecture on theological questions with the tools of philosophy through this Templeton-funded initiative
Professor of Systematic Theology Oliver Crisp traces his vocational path from ministry to higher education
Nate Risdon reflects on learning communally on la passeggiata
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
A professor makes the case for deep-dive learning through immersion trips: It’s not just about information
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
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 . . .
Second President John E. Carnell expounds on the glory of a seminary as belonging to the soul of a school and something to be expressed in concrete terms
Founding President Ockenga speaks on the “unparalleled opportunity educationally” to found a theological institution in Southern California
The church, culture, and graduate education have changed—but Fuller's grounding in orthodoxy has not