SORT BY Relevancy
This Saturday, I will be talking with Robert Kolb about the Reformation. In his own words
"Robert Kolb, Missions professor of systematic theology emeritus at Concordia Seminary, Saint Louis, came to the seminary faculty after service as executive director of the Center for Reformation Research in Saint Louis (1972-1977) and as professor of religion and history at Concordia College, Saint Paul (1977-1993). From 1993 to 2009 he served as director of the Seminary’s Institute for Mission Studies and spent extensive periods of time teaching in post-Soviet Europe and East and South Asia. A member of the LCMS Commission for Theology and Church Relations from 1984 to 1992, he was its chair from 1989 to 1992. He was associate editor and then co-editor of The Sixteenth Century Journal (1973-1997) and since 1993 has been a member of the continuation committee of the International Congress for Luther Research. He helped edit the new English translation of The Book of Concord (2000) and has published some twenty books on the Lutheran Reformation and on evangelism and Christian doctrine."
What relevance does the Reformation have to Christianity and apologetics today? You'll find out on this episode of the Deeper Waters Podcast.
[Episode #6] Please join us for our next broadcast of A Lutheran Layman in an episode we're calling "Losing My Vocation (But Not Losing My Faith In Jesus)" during which we'll be discussing...
"News With A Lutheran Layman's Views"
Story of The Week: What's The #1 Feature of A 'Meaningess' Job? (LinkedIn)
My thoughts on the Doctrine of Vocation and the nature of faith after losing my job unexpectedly...
"Apologetics Q&A The Lutheran Way"
Catechisis: Answers To Common Criticisms, Objections, Questions. What We BELIEVE, TEACH, and CONFESS As Confessional Lutherans. Not Just WHAT We Believe, But WHY We Believe It, and HOW To Confess It To Others In Our Lives...
Question #1: What Is God's Will For Your Daily Life?
Question #2: Does Losing My Vocation Mean I'm Losing My Faith Or Jesus?
(The Doctrine of Vocation And How It Is Different From What American Evangelicalism Believes And Teaches; "Locus And Focus"; It Is Written - 1 Peter 2:13-25 Submission: Like A Boss!)
Of course, we'll take your comments, questions, and prayer requests on-air as time permits. You can send me your questions or comments to: firstname.lastname@example.org or @LutheranLayman
[AUDIO: "Bittersweet Symphony" Instrumental; "Wedding Song" By City Harmonic; Some Additional Sound Bytes From Table Talk Radio As Part of Intro Theme; YouTube Clips From Public Domain; Concordia Publishing House Promotional Sound Bytes]
[NOTE: All Bible Readings From ESV Unless Otherwise Noted]
Personally, I wanted the first broadcast of The Lutheran Layman podcast to establish a firm foundation and set the tone properly before embarking upon weekly broadcasts. So, naturally, focusing on the importance of Reformation Day then, and the importance of Reformation Day today seemed an appropriate way to do that. I promise it won't be too "academic" either since we'll make things relevant to your life for sure. But don't worry! Not "relevant" in the "Emergent Church" sort of way. We'll emphasize a few key areas of concern as I see them from the unique perspective of an ex-Evangelical and recent convert to becoming a Confessional Lutheran (that's me!). Topics? The Lord of the Church; Standing Firm; A Brief Reformation Sermon by Pastor Daniel Hinton; A Reformation In Catechesis by Pastor Charles Henrickson; Does Being Lutheran Still Matter? by Rev. Paul McCain. So, settle in and please join us for "Reformation: Be A Confessional, Faithful, Lutheran" or our very first broadcast! [NOTE: "Technical Difficulties" was the undisputed star of this show I'm afraid as our connection timed out halfway through the program! My sincere apologies. We'll have the bugs exterminated before the next broadcast.]
Marlen Boro was born during the magical seventies and in a magical land called North Dakota. He remained in this land throughout his youth, enjoying a wholesome, idyllic childhood shaped by conservative Lutheranism, regular family meals with his parents and brothers, and hefty doses of Disney musicals. When he was 10, his father gave him his own camera. He enthusiastically embraced photography, a practice that complemented a more general enchantment with the arts.
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