In Case You Missed It

Here are some of the blogposts to read from the week that was, in case you missed it.

1) Southeastern President, Danny Akin, writes about the Scriptural View of Marriage. This is the first post in a series.

2) At The Gospel Coalition, they are featuring some great posts from the past. Yesterday, this post by Amy Sherman on the church dropout problem (it’s a discipleship problem) caught our eye.

3) The Church Leaders blog hosted by Lifeway featured Southeastern’s Nathan Finn on why “Everybody is a Theologian.”

4) The Acton Institute, which features excellent content on the intersection of Christian theology and the rest of life, has a good post by Elise Hilton, “When Are We Going to Get Honest About Gender Issues?”

5) Southeastern alum and Pastor of The Summit Church, J. D. Greear has a new book coming out, “Jesus Continued.” Read about it and pre-order it here. 

6) From the SEND Network, a helpful post by Christine Hoover, “What Does Success Look Like for a Church Planting Wife?”

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In Case You Missed It

1) Over at The Gospel Coalition, Justin Taylor has been running an excellent series on “A Novel Every Christian Should Consider Reading.” Most recently, Russ Moore weighed in with his recommendation.

2) D. A. Horton, Executive Director of ReachLife Ministries and National Coordinator for Urban Student Missions at NAMB, writes about using what you have for mission. Posted at the SEND Network blog. 

3) How does the gospel relate to the culture? Over at the Gospel Project blog, SEBTS Provost Bruce Ashford describes the best kept secret in the Christian life.

4 and 5) Two significant events recently took place at SEBTS, hosted by the Center for Faith and Culture. First, the CFC hosted the “Day of Prophecy” conference, which featured Craig Blaising, Ed Hindson, Michael Rydelnik and William Watson. Topics discussed included the rapture and Day of the Lord.  Watch here.

Second, the annual Bush-Drummond Lectureship took up the topic, “Christian Reflections on the 50th anniversary of the Civil Rights Act.” The lectures were brought by Dr. Gerald Smith and included a casual conversation at SEBTS chapel on the key issues.