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Monthly Newsletter of Christian Scholars Review - Issue #18

Monthly Newsletter of Christian Scholars Review
Monthly Newsletter of Christian Scholars Review - Issue #18
By Dr. Perry Glanzer • Issue #18 • View online
I pray this prayer for you and your students this 2022-23 academic year, “And this is my prayer: that your love may abound more and more in knowledge and depth of insight so that you may be able to discern what is best and may be pure and blameless until the day of Christ, filled with the fruit of righteousness that comes through Jesus Christ—to the glory and praise of God.” Philippians 1: 9-11

Top 5 Christ Animating Learning Posts for August
Decolonizing the Integration of Faith and Learning
Forgive Us Our (Student) Debts?: Perspectives from Generous Justice and Prudent Stewardship
COVID: Me, Not Me, and Freedom in Christ.
Rugged Dreams: What Today’s Students Lack
Defending the Faith or Defeating the Faithful?: Christian Philosophy and the Practice of Self-Reflection
What's New in CSR?
Introducing Christian Scholar’s Review’s Summer Themed Issue: Conviction, Civility, and Christian Witness
What's New in Faith-Learning?
Now that conferences are back in full swing, we want to remind you about some upcoming faith-learning conferences this fall:
–September 25-27, Best Practices in Christian Higher Education, Abilene Christian University
–September 29-October 1, CCCU Doctoral Education Forum, Judson University
–October 6-7, Kuyers/INCHE Conference, Faith and Pedagogy Amid Educational Change, Calvin University
–October 26-28, Art Seeking Understanding, Baylor University
Reflection from the Editor-in-Chief
Like many of you, I spent this past summer enjoying some travel. While taking my wife to the very crowded British Museum for the first time, I was struck by one impression. I found the teaming masses of people from different tribes, tongues, and nations much more interesting than the old cultural creations of humans. Some of the human creations in the British Museum are fantastic (I always particularly enjoy the history of watch/clock-making section). Yet, there is something much more glorious about the fantastic diversity humans made in the image of God. I pray that you revel in that glory with your colleagues and students this year.
Did you enjoy this issue?
Dr. Perry Glanzer

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