Where would we be without the Protestant Reformation that happened 500 years ago? Read these quick points by Andrew Dragos as a reference for the great consequences of this powerful historical moment.
“God works in a mysterious way, his wonders to perform,” said William Cowper in 1774. I fully agree. One of those mysterious ways is providence...
During a time of profound corruption in the church, several reformers rose to meet the challenge. Watch this Seven Minute Seminary with Dr. Scott Kisker as he explains the need for the Reformation.
In today's Seven Minute Seminary, Dr. Stephen Backhouse demonstrates how Søren Kierkegaard can be appropriated to challenge our core assumptions about identity and allegiance.
Wesley preached his last Oxford sermon, “Scriptural Christianity,” on August 24, 1744. It was an indictment that opened up a whole new world for him.
Within a few months of beginning field preaching in 1739, Wesley had set up the basic structure that was to mark Methodism for more than a century: Societies, Bands, and Class Meetings.
From the beginning, the Wesleyan Revival was a movement largely for and among the poor, those whom “gentlemen” and “ladies” looked on simply as part of the machinery of the new industrial system.
John Wesley was a master of holding things in tension. Howard Snyder shares three important tensions Wesley got right.
Wesley’s role in bringing spiritual renewal to a rapidly industrializing society and his understanding and practice of Christian discipleship suggest his continuing worldwide relevance.
What made so many of the amazing evangelists of the past so effective? Stephen Elliott shares how encounters with the supernatural fanned the flame of revival in John Wesley's ministry.