The October Lutheran Witness reflects on the book of Galatians: its historical context, its impact on the Reformation, and its message of Good News for Christians.
Roy S. Askins
Ars Moriendi: The art of dying well. Death is not a good thing; God imposed it on Adam and Eve and the entire human race as a punishment for sin. How, then, does one “die well”? With faith and confidence in the resurrection of Jesus Christ.
The September Lutheran Witness reflects on “the art of dying well.”
The August Lutheran Witness discusses “Necessary Conversations: Religion and Politics.”
With this issue of The Lutheran Witness, we are wading into the turbulent waters of religion and politics.
The issue begins to ask questions about what the church has learned about how it can continue to witness during government shutdowns.
The June/July Lutheran Witness reflects on the response of the church to the COVID-19 pandemic, under the theme “By Faith, Not by Sight.”
The May Lutheran Witness, “In sickness and in health,” contains articles on the theology of marriage and weddings, and on the church’s response to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Christ’s death paid the price for your sins so that even though you “patiently await” physical death, you wait with the hope of the resurrection.
The March issue of The Lutheran Witness explores the themes of fasting and temptation.
Listening to sermons on Sunday morning often requires wrestling with my sinful flesh to focus on what the pastor is preaching. It’s not easy; it takes work.