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pdf2011 on livestream.com. Broadcast Live Free This is one o the coolest videos I’ve EVER seen. And I know I’ve said that before, but this time I mean it.
I love that we are talking about hell. It’s time it was brought out of the closet (the dark ages) and looked at very deeply. Before you read this post I would suggest reading the post that inspired it. John Shore asks, “Is God’s Justice Different Than Ours? Hell, No!“ John asks a remarkably good question in his post. He …
“Regarding hell, what Chan and others must do is show how the traditional view of hell is in any way “just,” and philosophically speaking I have not seen this done well in either academic or popular Christian literature.” Jeff Cook on Scot McKnight’s Jesus Creed I don’t know about you but that is one of most intriguing things I’ve heard …
What if the love of God never left us? We just couldn’t see it until we had exhausted all of our own efforts.
If Jesus is the Son of God, what does it mean when God chooses to engage suffering?
How is God satisfied by eternally punishing someone. Is the concept of eternal punishment the exact opposite of satisfied? Anyone?
“Old man, old man take a look at my life…life…life. Cause I’m a lot like you.” This is the top song on my iPod right now. Reminds me a lot of the song Cats in the Cradle, done very well by Ugly Kid Joe, and My Father’s Gun by Elton John. Deep reflections of a relationship with a father. I …
It seems to me that in a lot of the spin regarding Rob Bell’s book, an interesting thing happened. Much of the dialogue suddenly turned to people defending people’s choice to exclude themselves from heaven. Yet the tension Rob is really confronting is God’s need (or our historical orthodox position) that God keeps people out. What say you?
“Contemplating a loving God strengthens portions of our brain–particularly the frontal lobes and anterior cingulate-where empathy and reason reside. Contemplating a wrathful God empowers the limbic system, which is “filled with aggression and fear.” It is a sobering concept: The God we choose to love changes us into his image, whether he exists or not.” Michael Gershon, reviewing Andrew Newberg …