By Joel A. Hess –
In the early 19th century, Wilhelm III nobly pursued the union of Lutheran and Reformed church bodies. In order to accomplish this task, he commissioned a new common liturgical agenda to be used by all churches no matter their theological persuasion. Uniformity achieved! Of course, a couple heads had to roll, but hey, it was for a greater cause!
By Cindy Koch –
The clouds hung low this last Sunday morning. Already shivering as I stepped outside, I called back to the hustling brood to grab their jackets before we piled in the car. Damp palm trees and lonely puddles hinted that it was about to rain, but only a gray mist colored our morning drive to church. The children and I traveled together in unusual silence, taking in the gloom.
By Jaime Nava – What do videogames, sports, and church all have in common? Ritual. In fact, so […]
By Bob Hiller – This past Saturday, my dear wife and I had to turn down tickets to […]
By Paul Koch – I recently heard a sermon where the pastor spoke about the blessing of unhurried […]
By Scott Keith – I was more than a little intrigued by last week’s article on returning Latin […]
By Graham Glover – It’s been roughly 500 years since Martin Luther introduced the language of the people […]