This blog is about social science, philosophy, theology, and various related fields (such as education, technology, and leadership).
I work in Communications at Dallas Theological Seminary, an evangelical graduate school from which I also received my master’s degree. My job is pretty great because I get to work at the intersection of education, PR, student services, and Christian culture. My job includes everything from front-end web development to project management.
Previously, I’ve worked in ministry, where I’ve led youth and adult educational programs and preached regularly. In my spare time, I worked with incarcerated populations dealing with transitional and substance abuse cessation issues. A couple of years have been spent in advertising, where my job titles have included “copywriter and designer” to “digital marketing director.” Before working at DTS, I was employed as a corporate trainer in retail technology. From K-12 educators to MBA graduates, from just launched-startups to global businesses, I got to be involved in various aspects of instruction and guidance.
I am pursuing a PhD in Humanities (philosophy emphasis) from Faulkner University, where I hope to explore continental/post-modern philosophical theology in the Radical Orthodoxy tradition. I am a member of a Reformed Episcopal Church (ACNA) parish in Dallas, TX.
It’s the 500th anniversary of the German Reformation, and there is no shortage of Protestant-themed books, conferences, and sermon series. While the focus of many messages has been on Luther, Calvin, Zwingli, and Cranmer, Rebecca VanDoodewaard focuses on another cast of history-altering characters: Reformation women.
Ron Citlau is a lead pastor, writer, and same-sex struggler. His book covers mostly good theology, but connections with “reparative therapy” are questionable.
For many, Google Image Search is the one-stop shop for portraits, landscapes, backgrounds, or patterns. But, just because you can find it on a Google
Education—it’s expensive, it takes a long time to get a degree, and often you learn a lot of outdated material! It’s not all bad though