Katherine Zell was a woman who trusted God and his word. Her writings don’t show someone fake, sterile or sanitized. Rather, in their pages we meet a real woman, with strengths and weaknesses. So who was Katherine Zell?
Having seen in part 1 that modesty is essentially the antidote to grabbing glory and attention for ourselves, let’s turn our attention to see how the Scriptures ought to shape our awareness and convictions.
What does complementarian ministry look like? We chat to Lisa Boyd and Bruce Morrison of St John’s Cathedral, Parramatta, about the ins-and-outs and ups-and-downs of working as a team.
So often discussions about modesty end up in a list of rules: this is godly, that is not; only go this low, not that high; don't show this, or that… There is a ferocious legalism associated with modesty. This article is a rule-free zone because legalism will kill the heart of modesty. So if it's not a list of rules, what is modesty?
What is it about listening to the stories of Jesus at work in people's lives that pushes us on to greater trust in and desire to serve our heavenly Father? After interviewing Carol and Stephanie on stage at the 2016 OneLove women’s conference in Sydney, Libby Janssen shares how she was both encouraged and challenged as she reflected on how the gospel has transformed their lives.
In the first part of Lesley Ramsay’s reflections on discipleship, we discussed some of the biblical realities that should shape our thinking and method of discipleship. In this second part, Lesley looks at some of the practical implications for disciple-making.
As Christians we know we should all be enthusiastic about discipleship, but what are the theological reasons behind that desire? In this first part of Lesley Ramsay’s reflections on discipleship, she helps us to see some of the biblical realities that should shape our thinking and method of discipleship.