+ resources for a deeply formed spiritual life
On January 22–24, 2020, the William E. Pannell Center for African American Church Studies held its annual Martin Luther King Jr. Celebration.
The 2019 lectures explored how digital technology shapes human interaction, virtue formation, and engagement with the cultural and religious other.
Marcia Clarke, affiliate professor of practical theology, responds to Pauline Cheong’s lecture “Data, Discernment & Duty: Illuminating Engagement in the Internet of Things.”
Veli-Matti Kärkkäinen, professor of systematic theology, responds to Ilia Delio’s lecture “The Techno Human: Better World or Deeper Problems?”
Wilmer Villacorta, associate professor of intercultural studies, responds to Angela Gorrell’s lecture “Back to the Future: Immortal But Not Fully Alive.”
Kirsteen Kim, professor of theology and world Christianity and associate dean for the Center for Missiological Research, responds to Noreen Herzfeld’s lecture “A New Neighbor or a Divisive Force?”
Susan Maros, responds to Sarah A. Schnitker and Madison Kawakami Gilbertson’s lecture “Positive Youth Development and Technology: Developing Character in Youth in the Present Technological Landscape.”
Jacquelline Fuller, president of Google.org, reflects on her work at the intersection of technology and poverty, investing in people and relationships, and the science behind the value of giving.
Fuller faculty, along with scholars from various faith traditions, gather for a roundtable discussion on how technology impacts religious literacy, human connection, and interfaith dialogue.
Siang-Yang Tan, professor of psychology, responds to Carol A. Newsom’s lecture by considering the ideas of self through the lenses of psychotherapy and Eastern contemplative traditions.
Lisseth Rojas-Flores, associate professor of clinical psychology, speaks about the church’s mission to care holistically for the vulnerable and marginalized.
Chris Blumhofer, visiting assistant professor of New Testament, poses the question of how Carol A. Newsom’s lectures inform our reading of the New Testament, and particularly the Pauline epistles.
Kyong-Jin Lee, associate professor of Old Testament, responds to Carol A. Newsom’s lecture, considering how modern beliefs of the self shape societies.
Pamela Ebstyne King, responds to Carol A. Newsom’s lecture, speaking on the psychological transformation that happens through vulnerability and dependence on God.
Fuller’s School of Theology hosted Carol A. Newsom, Charles Howard Candler Professor of Old Testament at Emory University’s Candler School of Theology, to deliver the 2019 Payton Lectures, where pres
In this way, the film manages to stay focused on the particularities of Bazan’s story, but it does so by setting this one man’s personal journey against the backdrop of a series of broader shifts.