Robert Cornwall is reading “Praying in God’s Theater”

You can read his interaction here.

He concludes,

I’ve heard it said that some are Christmas Christians and some are Easter Christians, but can we have one without the other? And if we have to choose, if we look to the New Testament, then birth, while assumed, is not the focal point.

As we continue the journey through this season of Easter, moving toward Ascension and Pentecost, may those of us who claim to be followers of Jesus consider the centrality of the resurrection!

I am always… shaking…when someone says they are reading my book. But, I am glad Cornwall is rather enjoying it. And I am glad Cornwall is reading it.

Whew….

Post By Joel L. Watts (10,125 Posts)

Joel L. Watts holds a Masters of Arts from United Theological Seminary with a focus in literary and rhetorical criticism of the New Testament. He is currently a Ph.D. student at the University of the Free State, analyzing Paul’s model of atonement in Galatians. He is the author of Mimetic Criticism of the Gospel of Mark: Introduction and Commentary (Wipf and Stock, 2013), a co-editor and contributor to From Fear to Faith: Stories of Hitting Spiritual Walls (Energion, 2013), and Praying in God's Theater, Meditations on the Book of Revelation (Wipf and Stock, 2014).

Website: → Unsettled Christianity

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2 thoughts on “Robert Cornwall is reading “Praying in God’s Theater”

  1. The real question is: How many Jesus-life Christians are there? While most Christians are focused on the bookends of birth and death, there is a packed life in between. Far too much of that life is ignored by those claiming to follow Jesus.

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