The theme of the Winter 2021 issue, "Remembering 2020," features reflections from Austin Seminary alumni on the year that was.
We are a community that values words as we seek to follow the Word. Read stories by and about our faculty, our students, our alumni, and about ideas that illuminate matters of faith.
The theme of the Summer / Fall 2020 issue, "Campaign a Resounding Success," features stories about Austin Seminary's "Weaving Promise & Practice into Ministry."
The theme of the Spring 2020 issue is Borderlands, with essays by Professor Gregory Cuéllar, alumnus Dick Powell, doctor of ministry student Kimberly Kinsey, student Kailen Soncksen, and Melissa Wiginton.
Meet three Austin Seminary alumni who are at the top of their denominations in the U.S., China, and Zambia.
Austin Seminary is spending a season focusing on storytelling as a way to connect in community and deepen individual faith.
Austin Seminary moves into the future by looking back at the past.
Nearly one quarter of Austin Seminary students and graduates are from the Methodist tradition. How does that enrich and inform the educational experience here?
The church deserves the kind of scholarship that empowers Christians to love God with the mind.
Chaplains are at the frontline of person-to-person Christian ministry.
Horizons in Biblical Theology publishes articles that addresses all aspects of the relationship between biblical studies and theology. This includes traditional historical readings of biblical texts, thematic studies within biblical texts and theology, explorations of methodology and hermeneutics, and even readings from within confessional traditions. The journal is edited by Margaret Aymer, The First Presbyterian Church, Shreveport, D. Thomason Professor of New Testament Studies, and is published bi-annually.
A joint project between Austin Seminary and Westminster John Knox Press, Connections: A Lectionary Commentary for Preaching and Worship provides new resources to help preachers achieve the goal of connecting congregations to Scripture. This nine-volume series offers creative commentary on each reading in the three-year cycle of the Revised Common Lectionary. It does so first by viewing that reading through the lens of its connections to the rest of Scripture; and then seeing the reading through the lenses of culture, film, fiction, ethics, science, and other aspects of contemporary life. Included as well are commentaries on the Psalm readings that connect them both to the other readings for the day and to the congregation's experience of worship.