+ 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
Julie Tai, director of chapel, and Edwin Willmington, composer-in-residence, reflect on what they've learned from making liturgical choices committed to diverse voices
W. David O. Taylor, director of Brehm Texas and assistant professor of theology and culture at Fuller, explores the psalms as a model for creativity and artmaking
Todd Johnson, professor of worship, theology, and the arts, reflects on the public action of kneeling through the lens of politics and worship
Todd E. Johnson
Alexis Abernethy, professor of psychology, draws on psychology, ritual studies, and music to reflect on our worshipping bodies
Alexis D. Abernethy
Ed Willmington and the Brehm New Music Initiative at Fuller present worship music created by Fuller students and alumni
American gospel music reaches the airwaves of Cameroon, inspiring a radio personality to start her own ministry and travel to California for theological training
After years of practicing the cello, Fuller graduate Yena Choi gives voice to communal grief—and finds her own voice in the process
Alexis Abernethy, professor of psychology, remembers visiting libraries as a child and her journey toward researching the psychological aspects of worship and spiritual experiences
Excerpts from many disciplines reflect on the ongoing creative work of Christian worship
What did it mean to be “pastoral” as a leader of worship? I'm a musician! I don't want to be one of them . . .
What changes occur in parishioners on a spiritual, emotional, cognitive, and physiological level in response to worship?
“What do you have if you take the arts out of worship?” It sounds like the set up for a joke, but a serious response . . .
Worship, Theology, Art—seem like three adopted children from different families rather than a natural fit
A worship team from Fuller produced the 2010 Lausanne Congress opening and closing ceremonies