Prof. Hauerwas’ Presentation – How to Provide Pastoral Care without Undermining the Gospel
Posted on May 15, 2019 by Ian
Prof. Hauerwas spoke at the Revitalizing the Church workshop on How to Provide Pastoral Care without Undermining the Gospel. If you missed the workshop, or would like to revisit what he said, Prof. Hauerwas was kind enough to provide us with his presentation. You can download it below.
Thoughtful, Engaged & Generous Leadership Award
Posted on January 10, 2019 by Ian
The Vancouver School of Theology is delighted to announce the details of a significant new leadership award. The VST Principal’s T-E-G Award (thoughtful, engaged and generous) is a distinguished award for leading practitioners in the Christian faith to be nominated and recognized by VST for their contributions. The VST Principal’s T-E-G Award is not restricted . . .
What are Humans For?: Community and Vocation
Posted on July 4, 2018 by hunter
If you got baptised in the first centuries of the church, you would have a short dialogue with the minister. He’d ask you a series of questions: “Do you believe in God?” and you would say, “I believe in God the Father almighty, maker of heaven and earth.’ ‘Do you believe in Jesus Christ? And . . .
Does Biblical Interpretation Have a Prayer?
Posted on May 1, 2018 by Shannon
by Richard Topping We do not truly appreciate either the light which the church receives from the Bible, or the darkness which enshrouds it from the same, until we recognize in both, beyond all human effort and human refusal which is also present, the over-ruling power of the Word of God itself, either to exalt . . .
Reflections on the Reformation
Posted on December 1, 2017 by Shannon
Canadian Bruce Gordon, Titus Street Professor of Ecclesiastical History, offers some important thoughts around the 500th anniversary of the Protestant Reformation. He writes “Reformation principals of a radical challenge to authorities, the questioning of established doctrines, and adherence to the Word are evident in Africa, Asia and South America.” He makes the provocative suggestion that “Many . . .