Argues that presuppositions are central to all thought and action.
Draws attention to a subtler and less obvious ramification of Jesus’ resurrection.
Elucidates the meaning of “Rachel weeping” in Jeremiah 31:15.
Explores one of the central themes of Jesus' teaching: the Kingdom of God.
Gives council on how to function when turmoil and disorder prevail.
Describes the first coming of Jesus and the account of Jesus and Mary at Cana to exhort us to be ready for Jesus' second coming.
Extols the virtue of temperance in a culture obsessed with bodily appetites.
Discusses the value of the Septuagint (Greek translation of the Hebrew Scriptures) in relation to the Masoretic text (Hebrew).
Reflects on the human condition confronted with the reality of death.
Addresses Gutenberg graduates concerning the defining passion of one's life.
Explores how the author's thinking and understanding has changed over the course of twenty years as a tutor at Gutenberg College—specifically, how he understands the Bible and Gutenberg’s role, how his perspective on the nature of Christianity and its origins has changed, and what he has learned about the basis for hope.
Unpacks the metaphor of "food and drink" in communion.
Discusses what Jesus considered the greatest sign of his messiahship.
Lays out biblical truths that must be taken into account by the Christian believer who wants to construct a political theory and to engage in politics in a manner consistent with the biblical worldview. (PDF)
Comments on the relationship between Jews and Gentiles by telling the story of a gentile woman who asks Jesus to heal her daughter.
Makes the case that wise living is a skill acquired much like other skills.
Uses the Roman Stoics and the early Christians to shed light on the age-old conflict between intellect versus emotion.
Presents four pictures that help explain what it means to be a Christian believer.
Argues that we can only understand the true joy of Christmas by understanding the fact of death.
Interacts with Andrew Delbanco's book, "The Death of Satan: How Americans Have Lost the Sense of Evil."