From the Dust is a feature-length documentary film from Highway Media and The BioLogos Foundation tackling some of the most important questions in the science-faith dialogue. You can see the trailer at the end of this post.
‘Love in the presence of pain takes the form of compassion, love in the presence of injustice takes the form of anger, love in the presence of love takes the form of delight.’
A few week’s ago, I let you know that Peter Enns has been posting an in depth series over at the BioLogos blog in which he interacts in quite some detail with the Chicago Statement of Biblical Inerrancy. Since then, he has posted a few more articles in the series, and I can only imagine such will continue into the future.
I really appreciate what Enns is doing, even applaud it in some sense. Although he is mainly engaging in such to help the whole discussion of how Christians are to understand and engage with the relationship between science and faith (especially our faith as expressed in Scripture), I think what he is doing has wider ramifications.
Now, if one were to read his series, they might wonder why I would appreciate such, much less applaud it. It seems so ‘liberal’, in that Enns is questioning some of the articles found in the Chicago Statement on Biblical Inerrancy. For many evangelicals, the Bible is inerrant, right? – Why challenge such? This is what we believe. Continue reading
Over at the BioLogos Forum, Peter Enns is involved in a very lengthy series of intricately looking at both statements known as the Chicago Statement on Biblical Inerrancy (download a PDF of the statement here) and the Chicago Statement on Biblical Hermeneutics (download a PDF of the statement here). Continue reading
Below is a short trailer about a new documentary film entitled A Leap of Faith.
With A Leap of Truth, we wanted to put something proactive on the table that could help motivate an elevated conversation about the “war” between science and faith. It was our goal to help Christians see (and accept) the complexity of the issues raised by modern science, as well as help them to courageously engage with the theological conversations happening within the sphere of Christian culture today. We wanted the film to address the topic hermeneutically, historically, and socially in order to gain a better perspective on the issues, and, hopefully, address some of the fears (justified or otherwise) concerning what science is telling us about our physical origins.
You might know that the whole discussion surrounding faith and science, particularly whether evolution can find a place in historic Christianity, has been of some interest to me. So check out the trailer below. For me, it was quite stirring.