Too many Americans, including many Christians, believe science is best suited over other disciplines to reveal truth. It is past time to reconsider the limits of science.
Even in Christian circles we use oxymorons, and some can be unhelpful: “dead church,” “boring preaching,” “lifeless singing,” “fruitless Christian,” and—the one I believe severely hurts our testimony as followers of Christ—“joyless Christian.”
Several years ago, while on a lengthy flight to a conference, I found myself sitting next to a young neurobiologist.
In many ways, James is a typical seven-year-old boy. He loves superheroes, Boy Scouts, and pretend sword fights. Unfortunately, his divorced parents agree on very little, including his gender.
Have you ever received a phone call that both surprised you and ended up turning your life upside down? If so, you will relate to my experience.
Previously, we argued that the soundest hermeneutical approach is what we are calling originalism. In this final installment, we will address some objections and questions that commonly arise from critics of originalism.