Y’all, Barth’s Evangelical Theology is so good! How’d I make it out of divinity school without being required to read it?

Duolingo has me super confused about sum and est. I’ve been hoping the exercises would make it clear, but I think I’m going to have to get a Latin primer to supplement.

Follow-up on Anglican Eschatology: * History and Eschatology by NT Wright * The Coming of God by Jurgen Moltmann

Teil es Weit und Breit!: Ökumenische Sankt-Magnusgemeinde; Erster Gottesdienst 3. November 16:00 bei Memorial Lutheran East Nashville — Weitere Information kommt bald.

Y’all, the Duolingo Latin course is pretty fun. I should probably be focusing my efforts on Church Greek, but ¯_(ツ)_/¯

Seriously, God bless the people who put family restrooms places.

So, Anglicans, what’s the best book to read on eschatology? I run in a lot of evangelical circles and need a clearer understanding on apocalypses in Scripture.

Riddle me this: On 9/2 I cycled ~10 miles pulling 50lbs of children behind me. No green ring. On 9/3 I mowed the lawn for 45 minutes. Full ring. What goes into this “exercise” calculation that I’m not getting?


This, I believe, constitutes a hostile work environment.

I was struck this morning studying Ezekiel 37 with my Bible study group. Ezekiel 37 so clearly announces the Incarnation and bodily resurrection. God’s answer to exile (from Israel and from him) is to take on humanity and forever redeem it. Thanks be to God!

You know, at times it’s almost as if corporate security actively seeks out ways to make developers unhappy at their jobs. You trust me to write, deploy, and monitor the software that runs your business, but not to correctly use my workstation?!?!

To answer my own question, the Lord’s Prayer was “modernized” from the English tradition used in 1662 and elsewhere with the first American BCP in 1789.

The RSV is an underrated translation. I’ve been using it near-exclusively for the last year and I’ve really enjoyed it.

So, I’ve started on occasion to pray the morning office from 1662. I’ve noticed the Lord’s Prayer in 1662 is different from the “traditional language” prayer we all use in American Anglicanism, Methodism, etc. Does anyone know why this is?