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Category Archives: Matthew
Today’s question: What is your interpretation of Jesus’ sayings about the prayers of believers “moving mountains”? Within my discussion, I reference N.T. Wright’s interpretation from Jesus and the Victory of God. If you have any questions for me, please leave them … Continue reading
Today’s question: “Some have described Christ as a sort of “fruitful eunuch.” Others have pointed out that he in fact has a bride. While these would be mutually exclusive in a literal sense, does the Bible require us to choose … Continue reading
In the latest episode of Mere Fidelity, Derek, Andrew, and I discuss one of the very weird passages of the New Testament, Matthew 27:51-54, where bodies raised from the grave appear in Jerusalem following Christ’s resurrection. Having only chosen the topic a … Continue reading
Today’s question: How do you deal with the seemingly contrasted accounts of how Judas dies? If you have any questions for me, please leave them on my Curious Cat account. If you would like to support these videos, you can do … Continue reading
Today’s question: What does the conception of Issachar have to do with Matthew 2:16-18? Within it, I summarize Rabbi David Fohrman’s reading of Jeremiah 31:15-17. You can see his videos on that passage here. If you have any questions for … Continue reading
In the following video, I discuss a recent article from the Calvinist International by Joe Minich, trying to discern the relevant background for Jesus’s teaching in Matthew 16:13-23. See the rest of my videos (and subscribe) here.
Video from two recent lectures of mine has just been posted on Facebook. From Gutenberg to YouVersion: The Word of God and the Technology of the Word Exodus as New Birth
In our final podcast of 2017, the entire cast is on the show to discuss the Virgin Birth. You can also follow the podcast on iTunes, or using this RSS feed. Listen to past episodes on Soundcloud and on this page on my blog.
A piece of mine has just been posted over on the Theopolis Institute’s blog. Within it, I argue that the story of the gospels is the story of two births, that the nativity narratives should be read in parallel with … Continue reading