Here are some ideas for recovering the feast of Ascension within our congregations.
In light of the Synod’s 175th anniversary, President Harrison discusses C.F.W. Walther’s theses to the first Iowa District Convention.
The May issue of The Lutheran Witness discusses Christ’s Ascension: its theological import, its celebration and its meaning for Christians.
The disciples became sorrowful over Jesus’ impending departure, and yet, His departure was necessary.
Of the original 14 congregations of the LCMS, 12 remain active. This is the story of how God has taken them through 175 years.
Who we are — a 175-year-old church body — is important, but it pales in comparison to the history of the church. But what we do — preaching and pointing to Jesus for 175 years — is quite significant indeed.
This year, the LCMS celebrates 175 years of God’s blessing in proclaiming, preaching and teaching the truth.
The April issue of The Lutheran Witness celebrates the 175th anniversary of The Lutheran Church—Missouri Synod, under the theme “Our Lutheran Heritage: 175 years.”
The wisdom of Scripture and long experience of Christians from all ages show us some well-attested and effective ways for us to respond to acedia.
The answer to sloth is zeal, a passion for God’s Word and His gifts. If you struggle with appreciating and receiving God’s gifts, this issue is for you.
This issue provides practical tips for Christians fighting acedia, and reflects on the Christian’s calling to zeal for God’s Word and His gifts.
Realizing the distinction between Law and Gospel turned Luther into a reformer. Here are six of those differences, according to CFW Walther.