The author shares how historical reflection promoted meaningful presentations of the gospel with Muslims in North Africa.
- Webinar: Partnering WellThu Jan 17 2019, 02:00 pm EST - 03:15 pm EST
- Webinar: Moving Missions Beyond Simple Charity and Short-Term FixesThu Jan 31 2019, 02:00 pm EST - 03:15 pm EST
- Leadership Affirmations for WomenFri Feb 1 2019, 5:00pm EST - Thu Feb 7 2019, 7:00pm EST
- Emerging Leaders TrainingMon Feb 11 2019, 9:00am EST - Fri Feb 15 2019, 12:00pm EST
There has always been a temptation, when considering biblical texts, to move too quickly from narrative description to normative prescription.
The author looks at similar values between African Americans and Black Africans that can lead to spiritual and social bonding and missional opportunities between the two groups.
This book is a personal journey to some of the poorest places on earth, and when we follow, we gain profound insights on following Jesus.
Five realities we need to face as we seek to contextualize the gospel message in an increasingly globalized world that is filled with “flat cities.”
How should missiology be conceived and the missionary task carried out in an age which labors under the weight of the competing ideologies of modernity and postmodernity?
The author shares, through one deeply moving example, how caring for aging parents on the mission field can lead missionaries into a deeper understanding of the culture in which they serve.
Dr. Harriet Hill and Margaret Hill have prepared this book based upon their experiences leading and training leaders of scripture engagement seminars.
“It seemed good,” is a little phrase in Acts 15 which can have profound implications on missionary call.
The author discusses the benefits of a church moving from singular people adoption toward a multiple people group advocacy model.