+ resources for a deeply formed spiritual life
“What drew me to seminary was not what drove me in seminary”
Students, staff, and faculty outline their various understandings of God’s calling
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
The God made known in Scripture and incarnate in Jesus Christ desires flourishing people in a flourishing world
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
Philippians 2 follows an order of discussion contrary to the typical post-Enlightenment intuition
Philippians is a treasure trove for missiologists: this church faced cross-cultural issues in a multifaith context
Paul’s version of WWJD seems to be, “what is the mind of Christ?”
Hak Joon Lee
How do disciples of the 21st century discern the “mind of Christ” and respond faithfully to his call to follow him?
Marianne Meye Thompson
Stories can connect us in a place more elemental than culture, gender, ethnicity, religious conviction, or age.
Amid a globally tumultuous moment of history, what matters is whether our love mirrors the One we claim to follow
Those of us raised in much of America feel an immediate discomfort with the idea of submission to others
Justin L. Barrett
Daniel Kirk argues that what Paul says about Adam stems from his prior conviction about the saving work of Christ
Modern Western science originated within the matrix of a Christian worldview. The term “scientist” was not . . .
The Bible’s primary response to the natural world is praise; issues of creation and evolution can be addressed at many levels . . .
We must not set up our children for confusion and disillusionment when they hear the scientific story from high school science teachers