Tags » 95 Theses

The Grievances Of A Nobody

On October 31, 1517, Martin Luther nailed a copy of his 95 Theses to the door of the Wittenberg Castle church. These 95 Theses were written because of Luther’s fervent belief that scripture dictated two truths that had been wholly perverted by the Church in his time: 1,181 more words

Dear Businesses: We Have Better Things To Do

Americans love to run. And by that, I don’t mean we’re all running marathons every chance we get. We’re running sprints to get from home to school to practice to work to bible study and back home again. 192 more words


Update on Scott Hillman and some thoughts...

Truly, we serve a magnificent God and are blessed to be alive at a most amazing time in history.  I can honestly tell you, right now is as pregnant for prophecy fulfilling times as the first century was when Yeshua… 950 more words

A Thought...

Christian Thinkers 101: A Crash Course on Martin Luther

Martin Luther is famous for posting his 95 Theses on the door of the Castle Church at Wittenberg and for attempting to reform the Catholic Church, but what exactly did he believe, and what else did he contribute to Christendom? 653 more words

Life Of The Mind


Let’s take a minute here and talk about religion.  Oh yeah, I’m going there.  And, no, I’m not going to preach; I’m just going to lightly comment on the subject and what it means to me.   449 more words


Video Interview with Michael Haykin on Martin Luther

Michael A. G. Haykin is Professor of Church History and Biblical Spirituality at The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. He has authored numerous books including: The Spirit of God: The Exegesis of 1 and 2 Corinthians in the Pneumatomachian Controversy of the Fourth Century (E. 139 more words

Church History

Theologian Spotlight: Martin Luther

This post in the Theologian Spotlight series was guest written by Emilee Snyder, a graduate student at Princeton Theological Seminary, whom I’ve had the pleasure of studying Christianity alongside for 3 years – and someone personally shaped by our figure for this week, Martin Luther. 1,878 more words