Paper Link: https://www.academia.edu/40941687/Christ_and_the_Divine_Council Recently I wrote a paper on Christ's relationship with the divine council. This paper has changed my view on a lot of things in the Scriptures. For example, one of the things that I discovered is that Jesus' death "reconciles all things to himself . . . whether things on earth or... Continue Reading →
Genre. Wellum's book is a scholarly argument. While readable and understandable, it is comprised entirely of an analysis of both Christology proper and the history surrounding the doctrine. As such, it is suitable for people already familiar with the landscape of Christology and a general knowledge theological history. Organization. In the introduction, Wellum stated that... Continue Reading →
We all struggle with interpreting the Mosaic Covenant as Christians. Well, we know what the Law says, it is clear enough. But what does it mean to us. Here is my answer. But like all good answers, there is a bit involved. First, the Mosaic Covenant (from now on revered to as the Law) established... Continue Reading →
In this podcast, I interview Jonathon Davis about his paper concerning the theology of Bonhoeffer. I really enjoyed this interview. Jonathon really knew his stuff and was able to take a lot of the confusing parts about Bonhoeffer and distill it for me to understand. I hope you enjoy!
This week, I'm launching into something new inspired by Judson's paper. His paper was all about bringing the data of the divine council into the area of systematic theology. Specifically, he explored how it effected the area of Theology Proper. In my reading and research this summer, I took this as a model for exploring... Continue Reading →
In this podcast, we explore how God interacts with His council. The content actually is a paper written by Judson Greene who is studying for his Masters in Biblical Languages and Literature. The paper is a little dense, so if you have problems understanding it, don't worry. I ended up reading it about 4 or... Continue Reading →
Over spring break, I also read Leo Tolstoy's What I Believe. In this book, he relates his personal journey from atheism to his version of Christianity. Earlier in his life, he had no use for religion. During these years he wrote his novels and other famous works. But then, finding something lacking in himself, he... Continue Reading →