Only a few people will get a Ph.D. in math. But everyone can learn math and experience the beauty, joy and growth that it offers, says the author of “Mathematics for Human Flourishing” in an interview.
Theological Education Between the Times is a series of books that explores the challenges faced by schools preparing the next generation of theology scholars and other religious leaders.
Recognizing both the harm and the hope of theological education for Black students and faculty, an associate professor at Princeton Theological Seminary writes about a liminal space in the academy in her book for the Theological Education Between the Times series.
Duke Divinity professor Luke Bretherton interviews community organizers in a podcast that both explains and models the democratizing power of organizing in marginalized communities. In this Q&A, he talks about the aims of the podcast and why the church should take part in community organizing.
An everyday womanist theology is the focus of Pierce’s most recent book, “In My Grandmother’s House.”
In a student ministry at the University of Mary Washington, two pastors have overseen the birth of several house churches by relying on the power of creativity and connection.
In selections from his latest book, “Beyond Profession,” the former executive director of The Association of Theological Schools draws on his experience and shares his vision as part of the Theological Education Between the Times series.
“Terroir,” the word for the local environmental factors that give a particular wine or honey its distinctive flavor, can be applied to ministry, writes the director of the Wabash Pastoral Leadership Program.
Theology teachers need, not new systems or solutions, but a renewed commitment to formation, writes a professor at Harvard Divinity School for the Theological Education Between the Times series.