Predestination Archives - Seedbed

A better understanding of the idea of power can aid us in understanding the love of God in partnership with his sovereignty. Leah Hartman shares what she learned about these dynamics in the context of her relationship with the man who would later become her husband.

What is the strongest answer Wesleyan Arminianism has for 5-Point Calvinism? David Hatton explains his journey of understanding both doctrinal stances and calls for a better understanding of our strongest argument: Prevenient Grace.

Like all structures, theological or otherwise, Wesley’s doctrine of prevenient grace can be dismantled and carefully examined in order to enrich our understanding. In today's post, Brian Shelton offers two helpful distinctions to further our appreciation of prevenient grace.

What happens to those who have never heard the gospel? In today's article, Brian Shelton, a new expert on the scriptural basis for prevenient grace, explores how this Wesleyan theological theme might make a difference in the destiny of the unevangelized.

Brian Shelton realized that gaining clarity when it comes to predestination and free will is to be found not in the synthesis of these two doctrines, but in their separation. Read about his journey into exploring the biblical foundation for prevenient grace.
Seedbed - Seven Minute Seminary

Does Romans 9-11 teach Calvinist predestination? In this Seven Minute Seminary, Ben Witherington explains that Paul's aim is to refute the idea that God now favored the Romans, or Gentiles, rather than the Jews. In the process, he explains how the terms predestination, election, and salvation relate—or don't relate—to one another.

We are pleased to team up with Roger E. Olson to offer you this free ebook: Arminianism FAQ: Everything You Always Wanted to Know. Roger is a leading voice on the issues surrounding the biblical understanding of salvation and has spent the last few years of his life bringing clarity to this discussion.
Seedbed - Seven Minute Seminaryvideo

Some point to Romans 7 as the proof-text for the saint-sinner paradox, suggesting that if even the apostle Paul struggled with his unrelenting flesh, Christians must face defeat in certain areas of their Christian life. On the contrary, Ben Witherington suggests that ancient rhetoric illuminates the passage in a way that eliminates Paul as the subject of this passage and paints a more optimistic picture of God's sanctifying grace.

http://youtu.be/KjUYw6Vg0bQ Editor's note: while this is a presentation against Calvinism, we do embrace Calvinism as one rich stream in the wide tradition of historic Christian...

The rapid increase of those who identify as "young, restless, and Reformed" is bringing fresh attention to the doctrine of election, which is one...

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