God does not ask us to do what he himself has not already done. God has given us the resources to love.
The gods were personified sources of power that reflected the breadth of humanity, including its best and more often its worst attributes.
Christians can choose to receive what God offers, so that there can be in our lives reflections of the very nature of God.
Sometimes God grants victory over our enemies, but our task is to have faith even if his will is different for us.
Sin may satisfy temporal desires, but virtue satisfies our deeply felt divine longings.
The nature of God’s love means that nothing can be done to make God love a person more.
As we grow, we should be able to handle more significant challenges. And as we face them, we should find it easier and easier to overcome them.
The lingering threat of becoming nothing more than a dead sect is ever before us. We need a recovery of holiness of heart and life, the antidote of the relativism that is the operative dynamic of our culture.
What does the Bible teach about the Holy Spirit? Here is an outline of seven points to help keep the church grounded in biblical teaching on the Spirit of God.
In this Seven Minute Seminary, Dr. Steve Seamands encourages us to consider John Wesley as a model for how to responsibly welcome the ministry of the Holy Spirit among us.