The Work of Our Hands
Part 2 in a series on Faces of Faith and Work
There’s something particularly disturbing about seeing nothing but black when your eyes are wide open.
As I crawled around on my hands and knees on the ground of Glade Cave, I carefully listened for the voice of our [...]MORE →
It would seem that Our Lord finds our desires not too strong, but too weak. We are half-hearted creatures, fooling about with drink and sex and ambition when infinite joy is offered us, like an ignorant child who wants to go on making mud pies in a slum because he cannot imagine what is [...]MORE →
If there lurks in most modern minds the notion that to desire our own good and earnestly to hope for the enjoyment of it is a bad thing, I submit that this notion has crept in from Kant and the Stoics and is no part of the Christian [...]MORE →
Part 20 in a series on The Work of Our Hands
Part 19 in a series on The Work of Our Hands
How do we integrate our faith and work in a way that is pleasing to God?
We must first rediscover that our primary vocation is the call to follow Jesus. From this primary call flows our call [...]MORE →
Part 18 in a series on The Work of Our Hands
Hugh Whelchel’s posts these last couple of weeks about cultural change and our role in making that change happen are important. They are also a continuation of our theme “it’s personal.” These ideas, though, raise [...]MORE →
Part 17 in a series on The Work of Our Hands
Last week we began concluding our series on The Work of Our Hands.
The separation of faith and calling by Christians, along with the loss of the Biblical doctrine of work, had a devastating effect [...]MORE →
Part 16 in a series on The Work of Our Hands
This week we’re concluding our series on “The Work of Our Hands.” Yesterday we explored the extremes people take in their view or work: either as an idol or merely a chance [...]MORE →