I have sometimes joked that like a bowl of fruit, a missiologist is a missionary that has gone bad from spending too much time sitting around tables.
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Mosaic books are always a challenge to read and review, unless they have clear integrators—convergence factors for diverse essays. Globalizing Theology reveals these elements as it grapples with the issues of globalizing theology (faces of contextualization) in a new global arena.
The problem with speaking about “mission” and “service” in the same breath is like the proverbial query of comparing apples and oranges.
Editors Jim Reapsome and Jon Hirst and eleven authors provide twentieth and twenty-first century examples of innovation in world mission.
An example of how Church Based Training is being used in Austria, Germany and Switzerland to train local leaders.
Christopher Wright’s The Mission of God unpacks a much more audacious proposal: that mission is the basis of the entire Bible.
How Namibia Evangelical Theological Seminary molded its residential programs and curricula into distance format.
Stanley Skreslet, professor of mission at Union Theological Seminary in Richmond, Virginia, argues in this book that the study of mission should be approached in terms of “images” that are based on the New Testament accounts.
A disciple on the journey from new believer to leader is in need of the care of a mentor and some unhurried time to grow.
The challenge of communicating the unchanging truths of the gospel is renewed in every generation.