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Welcome to FULLER curated, a podcast of the best conversations happening at Fuller Theological Seminary—drawn from lecture series, conferences, dialogues, panel discussions, special events, and more. Listen to the eclectic richness of Fuller’s intellectual and spiritual life, and visit Fuller.edu/Studio to explore the full materials and related content. It is Fuller's practice to allow conversations with our guests to be uncensored as a gesture of engagement in civil dialogue—a value to whic ...
 
Brittany Wood Nickerson is a practicing herbalist, health educator, and cook. She combines knowledge of nutrition and a passion for using food as medicine with her training in Western, Ayurvedic and Chinese herbal medicine. Her treatment and teaching approach emphasize personal empowerment, preventative home healthcare and whole body wellness. Brittany is the founder and primary instructor at Thyme Herbal, where she teaches a three year Herbal Apprenticeship Program, as well as courses in he ...
 
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show series
 
In his lecture “Navigating the Generations,” delivered at the 2012 Missiology Lectures, Soong-Chan Rah examined the sociocultural factors at play across generations within immigrant churches—with a specific look at the Asian North American church. In response, Sunoko Lin and Timothy K. Park discussed the generational divides in Asian Immigrant chur…
 
In his lecture “Suffering and Celebration,” delivered at the 2012 Missiology Lectures, Soong-Chan Rah spoke on the multicultural church’s need for intersecting theologies of both suffering and celebration. In response, Ryan K. Bolger and Juan Martínez discussed the problems of American church growth and the varying Christian narratives told in chur…
 
In his lecture “Cultural Intelligence and the Multicultural Church,” delivered at the 2012 Missiology Lectures, Soong-Chan Rah explained how power and cultural incompetence in majority cultures breeds an oppressive otherness, in the world and in the church, in particular. In response, Kevin Haah, Craig Hendrickson, and Roberta King offered perspect…
 
In his message at Fuller’s All-Seminary Chapel, Soong-Chan Rah reflected on Acts 15 and asked how the Western Church might move from its captivity to culture and toward deeper commitment to Christ. This lecture was delivered at Fuller’s 2012 Missiology Lectures. At the time of recording, Soong-Chan Rah was the Milton B. Engebretson Associate Profes…
 
In his lecture “The Path of Shared Perceiving,” Willie Jennings speaks of how a Christian doctrine of creation requires a shared work, between Jewish and Gentile believers, of perceiving a world of belonging and interconnectedness with all creatures. In response, Oscar García-Johnson says a deconstruction of our current doctrines of creation is the…
 
In his lecture “Perceiving, Dwelling, and Creating Communion,” Willie Jennings warns against commodification and objectification, and looks to how we might move toward a life of communion and reciprocity. In response, Sebastian Kim hopes for a more expansive doctrine of creation that draws on the wisdom of eco-feminist theology and looks to the int…
 
In his lecture “The Role of the Holy Spirit in Christian Counseling and Psychotherapy,” Siang-Yang Tan reflects on the power and gifts of the Holy Spirit and on the different ways the Spirit’s work is crucial in Christian counseling. In their respective responses, Oscar García-Johnson shares about how the Spirit often works “behind the scenes,” and…
 
In his lecture “Implicit and Explicit Integration in Christian Counseling and Psychotherapy,” Siang-Yang Tan looks at covert and overt approaches to integrating spiritual issues in therapy—while stressing the ethical responsibility and clinical sensitivity required for both. In their respective responses, Ahmi Lee discusses the commonalities betwee…
 
In his lecture “A Christian Perspective on Human Nature and Effective Counseling and Psychotherapy,” Siang-Yang Tan explores various perspectives on the integration of Christian faith and psychology, while emphasizing that maturity in Christ is always the ultimate goal. In their respective responses, Sean Love speaks about therapy as movement towar…
 
Christin Fort examines the effects poverty and poor mental health have on each other, the oppressive cycle created as a result, and the church’s role to take action. She is a clinical psychologist, an assistant professor of psychology at Wheaton College, and codirector of the Multicultural Peace and Justice Collaborative.…
 
In his lecture “Theological Approaches to Migration: Their Impact on Missional Thinking and Action,” Leopoldo A. Sánchez M., Werner R. H. and Elizabeth R. Krause Professor of Hispanic Ministries at Concordia Seminary, reflects on how various models of migration can shape how we understand our practice of mission and our call to love our neighbors. …
 
In her lecture “Making Their Mark: Asian Americans and the Californian ‘Christian’ Landscape,” Rebecca Y. Kim, Frank R. Seaver Chair of Social Science and director of the ethnic studies program at Pepperdine University, speaks about the impact made by Asian American Christians on the American church, despite the historic challenges of systemic excl…
 
In his lecture “Errands in the Wilderness: Protestant Migrations and the (Re-)Evangelization of California in the 20th and 21st Centuries,” Darren Dochuk, Andrew V. Tackes College Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame, talks about how the movement of protestant communities into, out of, and within Southern California made Los Angeles…
 
In her lecture “Faith Resources: Muslim Migration to Los Angeles,” Zayn Kassam, John Knox MacLean Professor of Religious Studies at Pomona College, speaks about the positive influence of Muslim migrant communities in the US, even against the oppressive American realities of racism of Islamophobia. In response, Matthew Kaemingk, assistant professor …
 
In his lecture “Catholicity: Migration, Religion, and World Christianity,” Gioacchino Campese, professor of the theology of human mobility at Pontifical Urbaniana University, considers the church’s eschatological call toward catholicity in the context of our changing and globalized world. In response, Cecil M. Robeck Jr., senior professor of church…
 
In his lecture “Missiological Reflections on the ‘In-Betweenness’ of Latino Protestantism,” Juan Martínez, president of Centro Hispano de Estudios Teológicos (CHET), explains the polycentric identity of Latino protestants, who inhabit a liminal space ethnically, sociologically, and religiously. In response, Lisseth Rojas-Flores, associate professor…
 
In his lecture “City of Dreams: Los Angeles as a Cradle for Religious Activism, Innovation, and Diversity,” Richard Flory, senior director of research and evaluation at USC’s Center for Religion and Civic Culture, introduces the unique culture of Los Angeles and considers the dynamics between culture and place. In response, Alexia Salvatierra, assi…
 
In his lecture “Formation of the Congregation for Worthy Walking” delivered at the 2007 Payton Lectures, Darrell Guder, then Henry Winters Luce Professor of Missional and Ecumenical Theology at Princeton Theological Seminary, considered the roles of church leaders in enabling their communities to follow their missional callings.…
 
In his lecture “The Worthy Walk of the Missional Congregation” delivered at the 2007 Payton Lectures, Darrell Guder, then Henry Winters Luce Professor of Missional and Ecumenical Theology at Princeton Theological Seminary, urged the church to reclaim its missional vocation and its purpose as a witnessing community.…
 
In his lecture “Shaping the Journey: Reforming the Church in North America” delivered at the 2002 Missiology Lectures, Alan Roxburgh, founder of The Missional Network, spoke about the North American church’s need to reform its discourse and practices in order to become the missional church it ought to be.…
 
In his lecture “Mapping our Location: The Crisis of the Church in North America” delivered at the 2002 Missiology Lectures, Alan Roxburgh, founder of The Missional Network, explained the ways the North American church has become warped by social imaginaries that are incompatible with the narrative of God’s kingdom.…
 
In his lecture “Immigration Legislation: Can the Old Testament Help Us?” delivered at the 2011 Missiology Lectures, Old Testament scholar M. Daniel Carroll Rodas reflected on how the values of the Old Testament laws can inform how we approach immigration reform today.
 
In his lecture “Cristianos en la Frontera: Migración Mundial en Perspectiva Cristiana” delivered at the 2011 Missiology Lectures, Old Testament scholar M. Daniel Carroll Rodas discussed how various audiences engage with issues of immigration and shared about what immigrant perspectives teach us about the Christian life. (This lecture was given in S…
 
In his lecture “People on the Move: Biblical Narratives of Migration and Their Echoes Today” delivered at the 2011 Missiology Lectures, Old Testament scholar M. Daniel Carroll Rodas considered how the many migration stories throughout the Bible should reframe how we understand the movement of God in the present.…
 
In his lecture “What is God’s Future for the World?” delivered at the 2014 Fuller Forum, N.T. Wright, New Testament scholar and former bishop of Durham, delved into Pauline eschatology—a vision not of people leaving the world but of God making the world right. The 2014 Fuller Forum featured keynote speaker N.T. Wright, who presented on how the writ…
 
In his lecture “Who Are the People of God?” delivered at the 2014 Fuller Forum, N.T. Wright, New Testament scholar and former bishop of Durham, presented on Paul’s understanding of the Messiah as the fulfillment of God’s covenant with Israel—and what that means for God’s people today. The 2014 Fuller Forum featured keynote speaker N.T. Wright, who …
 
In his lecture “The One Triune God Amidst Religious Pluralism, Clashing Kingdoms, and Prevalent Evil” delivered at the 2014 Fuller Forum, N.T. Wright, New Testament scholar and former bishop of Durham, considered Paul’s Trinitarian theology, which involves high Christology, robust monotheism, and ecclesial unity. The 2014 Fuller Forum featured keyn…
 
In his lecture “Paul and the Faithfulness of God” delivered at the 2014 Fuller Forum, N.T. Wright, New Testament scholar and former bishop of Durham, explored Paul’s message of the Gospel as one of a holistically transformative and utterly new way of living, thinking, and worshiping. The 2014 Fuller Forum featured keynote speaker N.T. Wright, who p…
 
In their lectures delivered at the 2015 Fuller Forum, Walter Brueggemann, renowned author and Old Testament scholar, presented the law of Yahweh not as static and totalizing but as an ongoing conversation between God and God’s people; Cameron Lee, professor of marriage and family studies, explained how neighborliness has developmental roots in earl…
 
In their lectures delivered at the 2015 Fuller Forum, Walter Brueggemann, renowned author and Old Testament scholar, explored God’s restorative grace and the ways it necessitates and energizes the restored community’s witness, worship, and work of justice; and Amos Yong, Dean of the School of Theology and School of Intercultural Studies, reflected …
 
In their lectures delivered at the 2015 Fuller Forum, Walter Brueggemann, renowned author and Old Testament scholar, presented the idea of two kinds of justices—predatory justice from above and transformative justice from below—and contended that the Bible depicts a contestation between both; and Brad Strawn, Everlyn and Frank Freed Professor of th…
 
In their lectures delivered at the 2015 Fuller Forum, Johnny Ramírez-Johnson, professor of anthropology and profesor del Centro Latino, reflected on how the divine command to keep the Sabbath is tied to every dimension of Christian life and community; and John Goldingay, David Allan Hubbard Professor Emeritus of Old Testament, spoke about the need …
 
In their lectures delivered at the 2015 Fuller Forum, Walter Brueggemann, renowned author and Old Testament scholar, spoke about God being a dialogic partner actively engaged with his people, and how this relationality shapes our understanding of God’s justice, grace, and law; and Kyong-Jin Lee, associate professor of Old Testament Studies, conside…
 
In this “Last Lecture” address to Fuller’s Science, Theology, and Religion Student Group, Joel B. Green, professor of New Testament Interpretation and associate dean for the Center for Advanced Theological Studies, speaks about reading the Bible with a scientific perspective and the formative role of scripture.…
 
In his lecture “God's Migrant Caravan: The Migration of the Church in the Book of Revelation,” Roberto Mata, assistant professor at Santa Clara University, reflects on the themes of migration, exodus, belonging, and wilderness in the Book of Revelation. In January 2020, the School of Theology hosted the conference “The Bible on the Move: Towards a …
 
In his lecture “What is the Place of My Rest?” Christopher M. Hays, professor of New Testament at Fundación Universitaria Seminario Bíblico de Colombia, explores hybrid migrant identities in the Bible and how they speak to hybridity in migrant identities today. In January 2020, the School of Theology hosted the conference “The Bible on the Move: To…
 
In her lecture “The Polyphonic Psalter: Migration in the Psalms,” Noemi Palomares, Boston College graduate student, reflects on migration as a key theme of the Psalms and on God as a God of refuge. In January 2020, the School of Theology hosted the conference “The Bible on the Move: Towards a Biblical Theology of Migration / La Biblia del camino: h…
 
In his lecture “Fear and Loathing in the Levant,” Casey A. Strine, lecturer in ancient Near Eastern history and literature at the University of Sheffield, considers what we can learn about migration from King David’s experience as an asylum seeker and refugee. In January 2020, the School of Theology hosted the conference “The Bible on the Move: Tow…
 
In her lecture “’Without Ruth’: The Transformative and Liberating Blessing of the Immigrant,” Denise Flanders, assistant professor of biblical studies at Taylor University, considers how the Book of Ruth helps us see immigrants not as threats to our communities but as liberators. In January 2020, the School of Theology hosted the conference “The Bi…
 
Seanita Scott, PhD student, responds to Thema Bryant-Davis’s lecture “Wisdom from Womanist Psychology: Integrating Art, Spirit, Activism, and Community.” The Fuller Symposium on the Integration of Psychology and Theology is the annual conference held by the School of Psychology. The 2020 conference, “Holistic Healing and Wellness: Mind, Body, and S…
 
Daniel D. Lee, assistant provost for the Center for Asian American Theology and Ministry and assistant professor of theology and Asian American ministry, responds to Thema Bryant-Davis’s lecture “Wisdom from Womanist Psychology: Integrating Art, Spirit, Activism, and Community.” The Fuller Symposium on the Integration of Psychology and Theology is …
 
In her lecture “Wisdom from Womanist Psychology: Integrating Art, Spirit, Activism, and Community,” Thema Bryant-Davis, associate professor of psychology at Pepperdine University and ordained minister, speaks about womanist psychology and the need for a holistic approach to psychology that includes cultural humility, self-definition, and spirituali…
 
Robert Craig, PhD student, responds to Thema Bryant-Davis’s lecture “Biblical Narratives of Trauma: Paths to Spiritual and Psychological Restoration.” The Fuller Symposium on the Integration of Psychology and Theology is the annual conference held by the School of Psychology. The 2020 conference, “Holistic Healing and Wellness: Mind, Body, and Spir…
 
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