Tags » Wesley Hill

Homosexuality: the quest for grace and truth

It has been several years since I’ve blogged on the topic of homosexuality, but the time seems right to make public again an essay from late December 2013 entitled “ 755 more words


Gereja dan Urusan LGBTQ

Membela Tuhan bisa terasa menyenangkan. Apalagi kalau itu dilakukan cukup dengan beradu status di media sosial tanpa perlu melakukan studi mendalam dan berpikir serius. Terkadang kita mendapat bantuan pula dari beragam meme dan postingan yang tersedia untuk kita teruskan kepada orang banyak.  2,233 more words



Spiritual Friendship: Finding Love in the Church as a Celibate Gay Christian, is Wesley Hill’s second book on Christianity and homosexuality. Wesley, who is a professor of Biblical Studies at Trinity School for Ministry, identifies himself as a “celibate Gay Christian,” meaning someone who has only experienced attraction to people of the same sex, but as a Christian, is convinced that the biblical teaching on human sexuality precludes acting on this attraction. 719 more words


Review: Spiritual Friendship by Wesley Hill

Wesley Hill, Spiritual Friendship: Finding Love in the Church as a Celibate Gay Christian (Brazos, 2015).

As an unmarried seminarian, I found myself surrounded by classmates who were married, many of them with children. 1,473 more words


Spiritual Friendship

I read this short, yet poignant book this week.  I urge you to take time to read it.

Wesley Hill tackles the theology and historical perspective of friendship, while analyzing why friendship seems to be a lost art in modern culture.   335 more words


Gay People Can Get Married...What Does the Church Do Now?

“Gay marriage is going to be legal in most, if not all, of the United States of America before most of you reading this are dead. 985 more words


How Nicaea and Chalcedon Can Help you Read Your New Testament. (Or, Wesley Hill on Paul and the Trinity)

Doing systematic theology through exegesis and exegesis using systematic categories can be a tricky business. A little knowledge of history can show us the way that sometimes our easy recourse to our inherited theological grids may have short-changed our exegesis. 1,302 more words