Christian Blogs

Facebook Twitter > Home. Conversations for Ministry Leaders. Church Marketing Sucks. Stuff Christians Like – Jon Acuff. A couple of months ago, I participated in a little conference here in PDX, co-sponsored by the Ecclesia Network and North West Church Planters.

It was called Rain and Shine, and the point was to draw together, for two days, a group of church planters who would talk about the brightest and darkest moments they had experienced in Church planting. Everyone got 14 minutes to speak. Extreme conversation starters for young adults. Informing the Reforming. ChurchCrunch Community Blogs – Get In the Pipe! Want to get in our Community Blogs section on the right sidebar?

ChurchCrunch Community Blogs – Get In the Pipe!

We’d love to have you! It’s powered by Yahoo Pipes and using WordPress’ built-in Feed Parser. Here’s what it’ll take: Must have an ‘active’ and ‘consistent’ blog. This means that you update regularly (but no spammers please).A good portion of your content is focused on the use of web technology for ministry.If someone called you a technoevangelist it wouldn’t upset you.You use Feedburner for your RSS syndication.You’re sporting one of our delicious ChurchCrunch-Love Squares on your blog. — Acts 29 Network: Seattle, WA > Homepage. Blog. What sermon would a pastor preach…if no one showed up to church? Armchair Theology - Joyfully submitting to the Word.Armchair Theology. A Word More Sure. Thoughts on God and life. Thinking in Christ. Justin Taylor. In 19th century North America, evangelicalism basically referred to a loosely associated, intradenominational coalition of Protestants who held to the basic reformational doctrines of sola fide [faith alone] and sola scriptura [Scripture alone], mediated through the revival experiences of the Great Awakenings.

Justin Taylor

David Bebbington’s evangelical quadrilateral—namely, that the common denominator among evangelicals is the combined belief in biblical authority, cruciformity, conversionism, and evangelism—has value but lacks specificity when applied to the North American experience (instead of just evangelicalism in Great Britain). North American evangelicals not only believed in the Bible’s general authority but also its inerrancy and infallibility.

They not only believed in conversion but also saw revivalism as a way in which God might work.