The gospel was never intended to restrain women from pursuing God or to prevent them from fulfilling their divine destiny. In his revised and updated book, Lee Grady boldly proclaims the truth of the gospel: that men and women are appointed by god and empowered by Him.
Distributed in 2015 to members of the Evangelical Theological Society, this journal features the results of a first-of-its-kind study on the experiences of women in the evangelical academy. Plus, articles on the place of women in the church, including two essays from Discovering Biblical Equality.
This study approaches the issue of women in ministry with a wide-angle lens instead of with a laser focused on particular passages of Scripture, though it is certainly biblically solid. Phelan challenges the presuppositions people often bring to the interpretation of Scripture, from culture to translation to science.
Drawing from his experiences as a minister, domestic- and sexual-violence prevention advocate, and community leader, Clark suggests that Jesus came to redefine masculinity and resist the cultural view of manhood, power, and oppression.
In Kenya, many churches bar women from church leadership and some teach very strongly against women as religious leaders, hence men dominate church leadership. This is also manifested in the political arena, where women lack representation. This parallel suggests that barring women from leadership is not a biblical premise but a cultural one. This session will bring into focus fundamental values inherent in both religion and politics that tend to inform our sense of judgment and the constitutionality of our engagements.