Podcasts about Martin Luther

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Saxon priest, monk and theologian, seminal figure in Protestant Reformation

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Martin Luther

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Best podcasts about Martin Luther

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Latest podcast episodes about Martin Luther

Western Civ
Episode 196: Ulrich Zwingli

Western Civ

Play Episode Listen Later May 20, 2022 54:41


Having finished with Martin Luther, we now shift our gaze to the Swiss Confederation, Zurich, and Ulrich Zwingli. Zwingli is another of our early reformers. His efforts in Zurich took place around the same time as Luther though the men, while both opposed to Rome, did not see eye to eye on much else. Yet, like Luther, Zwingli began his career within the Roman Catholic Church. Today we begin his story. Check out the website for more content: www.westerncivpodcast.comBecome a Patron for ad-free versions of the show and bonus content: patreon.com/westerncivpodcastSubscribe to our Premium Feed to get all the glory of Western Civ all over again, but more detailed and with better audio quality: www.glow.fm/westernciv

It Is Written
Upon This Rock (Video)

It Is Written

Play Episode Listen Later May 20, 2022 28:29


In 1517 Martin Luther took a stand for the Bible. One thing that troubled Luther in his day was that the church was not founded on Jesus. Five hundred years later, have things really changed? Are you building upon the Rock, Jesus? Are you basing your life on His Word? Join John Bradshaw on location in Poland and discover how important it is to build upon Jesus and to lean your life totally on Him.

It Is Written
Upon This Rock

It Is Written

Play Episode Listen Later May 20, 2022 28:30


In 1517 Martin Luther took a stand for the Bible. One thing that troubled Luther in his day was that the church was not founded on Jesus. Five hundred years later, have things really changed? Are you building upon the Rock, Jesus? Are you basing your life on His Word? Join John Bradshaw on location in Poland and discover how important it is to build upon Jesus and to lean your life totally on Him.

Soul Anchor Podcast
181 NNH 30 The Waldensians 1

Soul Anchor Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 18, 2022 17:12


This part 30 of a series of podcasts that will give you a snapshot of the No Name Heroes of the Faith. People who God used in small ways to make big things happen.Before, Martin Luther, before Jan Hus, before John Wycliffe, there was Peter Waldo and his followers called the Waldensians. Learn more about these French-Italian Pre Reformation "Protestants" in this episode. The story of the Waldensians can be found in Issue 22 of CHM.The main source I will be using for these episodes will come from the pages of Christian History Magazine. Check them out at https://christianhistoryinstitute.org/magazine/issues

Beacon Baptist Church
Martin Luther at the Diet of Worms

Beacon Baptist Church

Play Episode Listen Later May 17, 2022 59:00


Dr. John Matzko presents an account of Martin Luther's heroic stand for the authority of the scripture at the Diet of Worms.

Christ Crucified Fellowship
Martin Luther at the Diet of Worms

Christ Crucified Fellowship

Play Episode Listen Later May 17, 2022 59:00


Reformation on SermonAudio
Martin Luther at the Diet of Worms

Reformation on SermonAudio

Play Episode Listen Later May 17, 2022 59:00


A new MP3 sermon from Beacon Baptist Church is now available on SermonAudio with the following details: Title: Martin Luther at the Diet of Worms Speaker: Dr. John Matzko Broadcaster: Beacon Baptist Church Event: Special Meeting Date: 5/15/2022 Length: 59 min.

The Faith Explained with Cale Clarke - Learning the Catholic Faith

Ever since the time of Martin Luther in the 16th century, Catholics and Protestants have hotly debated the issue of salvation. And, at the heart of it all, is the Letter of James.

Western Civ
Episode 195: Martin Luther and His Legacy

Western Civ

Play Episode Listen Later May 13, 2022 74:59


Today we finish with Martin Luther, the man credited with beginning the Reformation. Luther's final years are filled with increasingly angry battles with everyone from the Anabaptists to the Pope in Rome and, lastly, with Europe's Jewish population.Visit our website for more content: www.westerncivpodcast.comBecome a Patron to support the show and get ad-free episodes: www.patreon.com/westerncivpodcast

Essentially Translatable
Confidence in Christ | President Egger

Essentially Translatable

Play Episode Listen Later May 13, 2022 33:47


"Luther knew from his own experience, as well as from the testimony of Scripture, how powerful and life giving the written words of God are and what a firm confidence they give us in Christ and His plans and promises for us." — President Thomas Egger Celebrate the 500th anniversary of Martin Luther's translation of the New Testament into the vernacular German. President Thomas Egger of Concordia Seminary St. Louis shares about the foundational nature and authority of Scripture. People have confidence in Christ as they receive God's Word in their own language. 

On the Journey with Matt and Ken
On the Journey with Matt and Ken, Episode 91: Luther's Early Years

On the Journey with Matt and Ken

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 43:35


Ken Hensley and Matt Swaim begin a series looking at the life and thought of Martin Luther, and how his experiences shaped him to become the initiator of the Protestant Reformation. They begin by looking at Luther's early years, and how his family life and his time leading up to entering the monastery formed him to understand God, and were the seed of theological ideas that would take form later on and lead to a fracture in Christendom. For more episodes, visit chnetwork.org.

Catholic Answers Live
#10623 Open Forum - Colin Donovan

Catholic Answers Live

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022


Questions Covered: 03:38 – Are the Jewish-Christian lead tablets forgeries?  06:38 – Can a trans-man marry a trans-woman in the Catholic faith?  11:27 – It seems like a lot of the popes in history have been mean and evil? How does the Church respond? Was Martin Luther correct in trying to go against those things?  18:28 – How does the Church respond to a politician who supports abortion and receives communion?  28:11 – Being that there’s bishops in Germany advocating for a change in the catechism regarding the LGBT community, what are the disciplinary measures that the other bishops can place on them?  32:46 – I was accused of being a cannibal because of the Eucharist. How do I respond?  40:58 – Is it accurate to say that God's ordaining will is will in himself? Is this will unrelated to his creation while his permissive will is in relation to his creation?  43:27 – How can I bring up a conversation about faith with my boyfriend?  48:15 – If both parties in a marriage have to freely enter into it, then, historically, how were arranged marriages valid?  52:17 – I've heard that you’re not supposed to judge someone’s soul, but can you help find it in the Catechism?  …

A Moment of Bach
Nun komm, der Heiden Heiland (organ chorale prelude, BWV 659)

A Moment of Bach

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 21:34


Passed down to us through almost two millennia, the poem that would later become "Savior of the Nations, Come" was set to a plainchant melody in the Middle Ages, and that melody was given a strong, angular treatment by Martin Luther, who also adapted and translated the text.  A couple centuries later, it was Bach's turn to create something new from this storied hymn -- and he did, multiple times.  This organ prelude may be one of Bach's more austere arrangements of this hymn, but he couldn't help adding some clever complexity to it. We talk about how an extended ending can add much-needed closure to a piece.  We also talk about how Bach is like a stained glass window -- colorful, complex, subtle, beautiful, illuminating core religious truths. BWV 659 played by Leo van Doeselaar for the Netherlands Bach Society: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=K2ANMpDoRow

Museum of the Bible - The Podcast
Eric Metaxas: Impact of the Bible

Museum of the Bible - The Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 20:14


Eric Metaxas is the New York Times #1 bestselling author of Fish Out of Water, Martin Luther, If You Can Keep It, Bonhoeffer, Miracles, Seven Women, Seven Men, and Amazing Grace. He is the host of the Eric Metaxas Radio Show, and the founder and host of Socrates in the City: Conversations on the Examined Life, an event series of “entertaining and thought-provoking discussions on ‘life, God, and other small topics.” His writing has appeared in The New York Times, The New Yorker, The Washington Post, Christianity Today and National Review. He has also been featured as a cultural commentator on CNN, MSNBC, and Fox News Channel. Metaxas speaks to thousands around the U.S. and internationally each year. ABC News has called Metaxas a “photogenic, witty ambassador for faith in public life,” and The Indianapolis Star described him as “a Protestant version of William F. Buckley.”

Salty Saints
ep 86 - Who is Martin Luther?

Salty Saints

Play Episode Listen Later May 7, 2022 56:26


This week Zack and Randy take a closer look at the life of Martin Luther one of the most influential figures of the Protestant Reformation. 

Western Civ
Episode 194: The Peasants' War

Western Civ

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 49:09


While Martin Luther thought his reformation was about theology and humankind's relationship to God, many people felt it was about a great deal more. The peasants of Germany, for example, heard Luther's words and thought this meant the time was right for REAL change on earth, not in heaven, but here in Germany and right now. Luther sides with the princes during the rebellion and, in the midst of all the chaos, Martin Luther gets married.  Check out the WEBSITE for more content. Become a PATRON today and support the show. Sources: Martin Luther: The Man Who Rediscovered God and Changed the World Martin Luther: Renegade and Prophet  

The Coffee Hour from KFUO Radio
Frederick the Wise: Elector of Saxony and Protector of Luther

The Coffee Hour from KFUO Radio

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 24:27


Dr. Cameron A. MacKenzie, Professor of Historical Theology at Concordia Theological Seminary in Fort Wayne, Indiana, joins Andy and Sarah to talk about Frederick the Wise (Frederick III, Elector of Saxony), including why he was such a crucial figure in the Reformation, how his role as Elector allowed him to protect Martin Luther, what he did to influence the playing out of the Reformation, and how Reformation theology affected him and his personal beliefs

What Catholics Believe
Barren Fig Tree, Benedict XVI's Resignation, Messianic Jews, Supreme Court, Meekness, & Emotions

What Catholics Believe

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 60:44


Father Jenkins and Thomas Naegele discuss: Omniscience and Christ's human nature — did Christ know the fig tree He cursed was barren? God gave the power, and it returned nothing; our Lord's parables about the vineyard and its fruitfulness; Israel's rejection of our Lord. Benedict XVI's resignation invalid due to substantial error? — was the error because of Vatican II? Could we use this situation to overturn Vatican II? — Benedict XVI's motives for resigning; the homosexual mafia; the resignation coerced?; Vigano on reexamining Benedict XVI's resignation — what is to gain?; the motive to invalidate Francis; the merits of the sedevacantist position; do you need to have the Catholic faith to be the pope?; Catholic position — no manifest heretic can be the pope; dogmatic sedevacantism and the authority to bind consciences; dogmatic anti-sedevacantism contradicting Catholic tradition; both dogmatic positions commit the same kind of error. Fr. Jenkins calling Daniel Dolan “Father” rather than “Bishop” and whether he took the vaccine; Fr. Jenkins — “Might have taken”, not “did take” the vaccine — asking the question; did not know Fr. Dolan's position on the vaccine; the death toll from the vaccine; some strongly against the vaccine still take it; little information still on cause of Fr. Dolan's death; controversy about Terri Schiavo's death; SSPV does not accept the legitimacy of the Thuc consecrations and certainly valid and Catholic; “Archbishop” is Vigano's public title in the Novus Ordo – not the same as a Catholic Archbishop. Messianic Jews — Jews who accept Jesus as the Messiah but promote the Jewish festivals; similarity to the Novus Ordo; not licit to celebrate the shadow when the reality has come; St. Paul and the Judaizers; St. Peter and the first general counsel in Acts 15 — converts and the law of Moses; St. Paul — we are not saved by the Law of Moses; Martin Luther adulterating Scripture about “law” and “faith”; Christ is the fulfillment of the Law; inserting mosaic judaism back into Christianity. The supreme court leaked draft on Roe vs. Wade; authentic but not final; who leaked it — collusion by one of the justices? Leftist leak to rally pressure against it?; Majority vote against Roe vs. Wade in draft; Politico — Justice Alito author of the draft; the count of those who had access to the draft keeps growing; the democrats' opposition to the filibuster; the democrats' fear of states in the union that will outlaw abortion; controversy about the legality of the leak; death of truth by experts; the media and stoking revolution; conservative call for investigation; legalizing the murder of babies — the beginning of the end for the U.S.A.?; Our Lady of Fatima — sin is the fundamental issue; the loss of faith; the faithful must not be intimidated; meekness — humility about our own opinions, but having a lion's heart for the honor of Christ; the democrats' double standard about “insurrection”. How to practice meekness when gravely wronged; extremely difficult; our Lord — forgive if you want to be forgiven; what others do to us vs. what we have done to our Lord; being wronged is a great opportunity; not against the law of Christ to seek redress; against the law of Christ to be moved by malice; is there something to gain by confrontation?; victory over ourselves for the sake of Christ is an amazing gain; opening the floodgates of God's forgiveness and mercy by being merciful. Great emotions of sorrow and joy when praying the Rosary — is this normal?; extreme emotions not necessarily a sign of holiness; extreme emotions not wrong if it does not draw attention to the person; preachers of old moved people to tears or great joy; be careful of mistaking emotions for the essence of prayer — raising the mind and heart to God. This video was livestreamed on 5/3/2022. 
 Please visit our website at www.wcbohio.com for our daily livestream of Holy Mass and other traditional Catholic content. May God bless you all!

Issues, Etc.
1242. Was Lutheran Theology Corrupted After Martin Luther’s Death? – Dr. Jordan Cooper, 5/4/22

Issues, Etc.

Play Episode Listen Later May 4, 2022 70:43


Dr. Jordan Cooper of Just and Sinner Just and Sinner Dr. Cooper's Website Prolegomena: A Defense of the Scholastic Method

Christian Formation
140 - Communion: 4 Different Views Today

Christian Formation

Play Episode Listen Later May 4, 2022 30:53


At Providence, we practice the Lord's Supper differently than say the Catholic Church down the street or the Lutheran church on the other side of town... but why?In this episode, we explain the four different views of communion—Transubstantiation (Roman Catholic wiew), Consubstantiation (Martin Luther's view), Reformed (John Calvin's view), and Memorialism (Zwingli/Baptist/Our view). For further study on these views, check out this article from The Gospel Coalition.

The David McWilliams Podcast
What can the Reformation tell us about Twitter, Martin Luther, Elon Musk and Vladimir Putin?

The David McWilliams Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 3, 2022 34:50


What is power? How is it acquired and who owns it? We look at the economics of power, the power of networks and the "strength of weak ties" and the constant historic tension between vertical power, the type deployed by Putin, and horizontal power the type sought by Musk. Plus we explore what they can both learn from the master "influencer" of the early 16th century, Martin Luther. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Thinking on Scripture with Dr. Steven R. Cook
1 John 1:1-10 - Including General Introduction

Thinking on Scripture with Dr. Steven R. Cook

Play Episode Listen Later May 1, 2022 46:29


     John opens his letter with a statement about personal knowledge pertaining to the Lord Jesus Christ, saying, “What was from the beginning, what we have heard, what we have seen with our eyes, what we have looked at and touched with our hands, concerning the Word of Life” (1 John 1:1). The phrase, from the beginning likely refers to Jesus' ministry (1 John 2:7, 24; 3:11). The reason for this understanding is that John connects the phrase with his personal experience as one who had heard, seen, and touched the Lord Jesus. This emphasizes that Jesus existed bodily and not merely as a spirit (cf. Luke 24:39). This makes the content of the letter a deposition born out of John's eyewitness account (cf. John 21:24). The phrase, the Word of Life (τοῦ λόγου τῆς ζωῆς), refers to Jesus, whom John had described with similar language in his Gospel (John 1:1, 4, 14; 11:25; 14:6).      Concerning Jesus, John said, “and the life was manifested, and we have seen and testify and proclaim to you the eternal life, which was with the Father and was manifested to us” (1 John 1:2). Manifested (φανερόω phaneroo) means to make visible or clear.[1] Jesus repeatedly revealed Himself as the Messiah. What John had seen concerning Jesus, he then testified and proclaimed to his readers via the written word. This assumes the integrity of the text and the use of language as a reliable vehicle for the transmission divine truth. Furthermore, what John is proclaiming pertains to eternal life (τὴν ζωὴν τὴν αἰώνιον), which believers can never lose (John 10:28).      What John had seen and heard concerning Jesus was true, and that truth was proclaimed to his audience and was the basis for their fellowship with God and each other. John said, “what we have seen and heard we proclaim to you also, so that you too may have fellowship with us; and indeed our fellowship is with the Father, and with His Son Jesus Christ” (1 John 1:3). Fellowship (κοινωνία koinonia) for the Christian has both a vertical and horizontal aspect to it. It is tri-relational and involves fellowship with God and other Christians. Fellowship with God is the dominant theme of John's letter. Though eternal life can never be lost, our fellowship with God can be forfeited if we operate by false teaching or sinful living. For this reason, Christians must be careful to know and live by God's Word (Psa 119:160; Prov 4:20-23; John 17:17; 2 Tim 2:15; 3:16-17; 1 Pet 2:2; 2 Pet 3:18). False doctrine will not undo our salvation, but can wreck our fellowship with God and other Christians. For this reason, we must “contend earnestly for the faith which was once for all handed down to the saints” (Jude 1:3).      John concludes his prologue by saying, “These things we write, so that our joy may be made complete” (1 John 1:4). What John wrote in his letter is the basis for Christian joy. God wants us, His children, to have joy. Jesus said, “These things I have spoken to you so that My joy may be in you, and that your joy may be made full” (John 15:11).      It's interesting that most who saw and heard Jesus rejected Him (John 3:19; 12:37). Jesus said this would happen (Matt 7:13-14). And now many who have never seen or heard Jesus personally accept Him and His message (John 20:29; 1 Pet 1:8). Those with positive volition will accept Christ, and this as a revelation from God the Father (Matt 16:15-17; Luke 24:44-45; Acts 16:14).      What John reveals is important for Christian fellowship with God, saying, “This is the message we have heard from Him and announce to you, that God is Light, and in Him there is no darkness at all” (1 John 1:5). Here, John reveals God is light (ὁ θεὸς φῶς ἐστιν). Elsewhere, he reveals that God is love (1 John 4:16) and truth (1 John 5:20). For John to say that God is Light means He is morally pure, free sin, and in whom there is no darkness at all. Light reveals what is in the darkness (John 1:4-5) and those who love the darkness will turn away from the Light (John 3:19-20), but those who love God are open and honest with what He reveals (John 3:21). Jesus is the perfect expression of God's Light, and those who follow Jesus will walk in that light (John 8:12; 12:35-36). For John, light and darkness are ethical terms that refer to one's heart and behavior (1 John 2:8-11). Paul used the terms as well (Eph 5:8-10).      John continues, saying, “If we say that we have fellowship with Him and yet walk in the darkness, we lie and do not practice the truth; 7 but if we walk in the Light as He Himself is in the Light, we have fellowship with one another, and the blood of Jesus His Son cleanses us from all sin” (1 John 1:6-7). A Christian can be in a right relationship with God through faith in Christ (John 3:16; 20:21; Acts 4:12; Eph 2:8-9), and not be in fellowship with Him because of a choice to pursue sinful behavior. Being in fellowship (κοινωνία koinonia) with God refers to phase two of the Christian life, in which we are growing spiritually in our walk with the Lord. Earl Radmacher states, “Walk refers to a way of life or daily practice. To walk in darkness means to live contrary to the moral character of God, to live a sinful life. To claim fellowship with God without living a moral life or practicing the truth is to live a lie, since God cannot compromise His holiness to accommodate sin.”[2]      At any moment, the Christian is either filled with the Spirit (Eph 5:18) and walking in the Spirit (Gal 5:16), or is grieving (Eph 4:30) or quenching the Spirit (1 Th 5:19) and operating by the sin nature (Rom 7:14-25; Gal 5:17). The believer who walks in sin is out of touch with God who resides in perpetual holiness. To walk in the light (ἐν τῷ φωτὶ περιπατῶμεν) means we abide in the sphere of moral purity where God Himself resides, and there we have fellowship with Him. Zane Hodges states: "How do we do this? If I enter a lighted room and walk around in it, I am walking in the light; I am moving in a sphere which the light illuminates as it shines not only on me but upon everything around me. If I were to personalize the light, I could also say that I was walking in the presence of the light. Since according to this passage God not only is light (verse 5), but He is also in the light, to walk in the light must mean essentially to live in God's presence, exposed to what He has revealed about Himself. This, of course, is done through openness in prayer and through openness to the Word of God in which He is revealed."[3]      To walk in the light of God and His revelation does not mean we attain sinless perfection. Certainly, John does not want his readers to sin, but understands there will be times when they do sin (1 John 2:1). To walk in the darkness means we refuse to acknowledge what God says about us and our sin. We are not being open and honest with Him; therefore, we are not willing to confess our sin to Him nor to walk in conformity with His Word. The question might be asked, how can a holy God have fellowship with us since we remain sinful? The answer is, “the blood of Jesus His Son cleanses us from all sin” (1 John 1:7b). The word cleanse translates the Greek verb καθαρίζω katharizo, which here is in the present tense, implying ongoing action. Zane Hodges states, “This simply means that as we maintain an open and honest relationship with God, the many sinful failures and habits that still cling to us do not prevent this fellowship, because God treats us as those who are clean by virtue of the Savior's shed blood.”[4]      Being honest about sin with his readers, John says, “If we say that we have no sin, we are deceiving ourselves and the truth is not in us” (1 John 1:8). Sin in this passage translates the noun ἁμαρτία hamartia, which refers to the sin nature we continue to possess after salvation. Biblically, we know every person born into this world—with the exception of Jesus—is a sinner. We are sinners in Adam (Psa 51:5; Rom 5:12, 19; 1 Cor 15:21-22), sinners by nature (Rom 7:14-25; Gal 5:17), and sinners by choice (Jam 1:14-15). Sin is anything that is contrary to the holy character of God. Though we have our new nature in Christ at the moment of salvation, we continue to possess our sinful nature, and this produces internal conflict throughout our Christian life (Rom 6:6; 7:14-25; 13:14; Col 3:9; Gal 5:16-17). This reality explains why Paul tells the Christians at Rome to “put on the Lord Jesus Christ, and make no provision for the flesh in regard to its lusts” (Rom 13:14; cf. Rom 6:6; Col 3:9), and to the Christians at Galatia to “walk by the Spirit, and you will not carry out the desire of the flesh” (Gal 5:16). Though we struggle with sin, we are assured that “there is no condemnation for those who are in Christ Jesus” (Rom 8:1), for we are “the righteousness of God in Him” (2 Cor 5:21; cf. Rom 5:17; Phil 3:9). Both are true. We are perfectly righteous in God's sight because of the righteousness of Christ imputed to us, and we continue to possess a sin nature and commit sin. Martin Luther understood this and coined the Latin phrase, simul iustus et peccator, which means we are simultaneously righteous and a sinner. Timothy George states: "Luther described [Christians] as “at once righteous and a sinner” (simul iustus et peccator). Formerly he had understood this term in the Augustinian sense of “partly” a sinner and “partly” righteous. … Now, however, while retaining the paradox of simultaneity, he sharpened each of the clashing concepts into a sovereign, total realm. Luther continued to use simul iustus et peccator after 1518-19, but he did so in the sense of semper (always) iustus et peccator. The believer is not only both righteous and sinful at the same time but is also always or completely both righteous and sinful at the same time [emphasis added]. What does this mean? With respect to our fallen human condition, we are, and always will be in this life, sinners. However, for believers, life in this world is no longer a period of doubtful candidacy for God's acceptance. In a sense we have already been before God's judgment seat and have been acquitted on account of Christ. Hence, we are also always righteous."[5]      As Christians, we are righteous in God's eyes because of the righteousness of Christ that is imputed to us as a free gift (Rom 5:17; 2 Cor 5:21; Phil 3:9). And, we continue to possess a sin nature that continually causes internal temptation and conflict (Rom 6:6; 7:14-25; 13:14; Col 3:9; Gal 5:16-17, 19). Though the power of the sin nature is broken (Rom 6:11-14), the presence of the sin nature is never removed from us until God takes us from this world and gives us a new body like the body of Jesus (Phil 3:20-21).      But even though we possess a sinful nature and sometimes yield to it, there is always forgiveness. John states, “If we confess our sins, He is faithful and righteous to forgive us our sins and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness” (1 John 1:9). The word if in this passage is a third-class condition, meaning it's up to us to confess our sins to God. Furthermore, confession (ὁμολογέω homologeo) is a legal term that means we say the same thing about our sin that God says about it. To walk in the light means we are continually confessing our sins to God when we commit them, and that we keep short accounts. God's forgiveness here is not that which justifies the lost sinner at the moment of faith in Christ (Rom 3:28; 4:4-5), but the familial forgiveness that restores fellowship.      When John states that God is faithful (πιστός pistos), it means He always keeps His promise to do what He said. God has integrity and cannot lie (Num 23:19; Tit 1:2; Heb 6:18). And God is completely righteous (δίκαιος dikaios) when He forgives our sins. Sin always incurs a debt, and forgiveness cancels the debt. But such righteous behavior in God to forgive is never based on our worthiness. Rather, it's based on the worth and finished work of Christ who shed His blood to atone for our sins (1 John 2:1-2). Furthermore, God not only forgives the sins we name to Him, but is also faithful “to cleanse us from all unrighteousness” (1 John 1:9b). Later on, John will state that “All unrighteousness is sin” (1 John 5:17a). The point here is that when we confess the sins we know about, God is faithful and righteous to forgive us of those sins, as well as all the sins we may have not known about or forgotten. God is perfect, and His forgiveness is always perfect. William MacDonald states: "The forgiveness John speaks about here is parental, not judicial. Judicial forgiveness means forgiveness from the penalty of sins, which the sinner receives when he believes on the Lord Jesus Christ. It is called judicial because it is granted by God acting as Judge. But what about sins which a person commits after conversion? As far as the penalty is concerned, the price has already been paid by the Lord Jesus on the cross of Calvary. But as far as fellowship in the family of God is concerned, the sinning saint needs parental forgiveness, that is, the forgiveness of His Father. He obtains it by confessing his sin. We need judicial forgiveness only once; that takes care of the penalty of all our sins—past, present, and future. But we need parental forgiveness throughout our Christian life. When we confess our sins, we must believe, on the authority of the word of God, that He forgives us. And if He forgives us, we must be willing to forgive ourselves."[6]      John closes this pericope by saying, “If we say that we have not sinned, we make Him a liar and His word is not in us” (1 John 1:10). Sin in this passage translates the Greek verb ἁμαρτάνω hamartano which refers to acts of disobedience to God. The form of the verb is perfect, which refers to past action with abiding results. That is, a denial we sinned in the past that continues into the present. By refusing to call sin for what it is, we are, in effect, calling God a liar, because He says we have sinned. Such behavior is indicative that “His word is not in us” (1 John 10:10b).      In summary, John wrote to fellow Christians with the desire that they have fellowship with God and other believers. John also made clear that fellowship with God means walking in moral purity. However, because we have sinful natures and commit sinful acts, there's an ongoing need for us to confess our sins to God in order to be restored to fellowship with Him. And when we confess our sins to God, He is always faithful and righteous to forgive us and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness that we may not be aware of.     [1] God has revealed Himself through nature (Psa 19:1-2; Rom 1:18-20), the writings of His apostles and prophets (Eph 2:19-20; 3:4-5; 1 Th 2:13; 2 Tim 3:16), and through His Son (Heb 1:1-2). [2] Earl D. Radmacher, Ronald Barclay Allen, and H. Wayne House, Nelson's New Illustrated Bible Commentary (Nashville: T. Nelson Publishers, 1999), 1705. [3] Zane Clark Hodges, The Epistle of John: Walking in the Light of God's Love (Irving, TX: Grace Evangelical Society, 1999), 60–61. [4] Ibid., 61. [5] Timothy George, Theology of the Reformers (Nashville, Tenn., Broadman and Holman publishers, 2013), 72. [6] William MacDonald, Believer's Bible Commentary: Old and New Testaments, ed. Arthur Farstad (Nashville: Thomas Nelson, 1995), 2310–2311.

St. Luke Columbus
The Final Four, Part 4: Grace // Steve Brown

St. Luke Columbus

Play Episode Listen Later May 1, 2022 32:56


Our greatest reality and hope is that, by grace alone, we have been made beloved children of God and inheritors of God's eternal kingdom. GRACE is the final word I leave with this church family. Grace was the first word that I preached on September 10, 2000, and the final word I left with the family of St. Paul's Lutheran in Maumee, Ohio on August 20, 2000.   Article IV of the Augsburg Confession on Justification teaches that we cannot be justified before God by our own strength, merits or works, but are freely justified for Christ's sake through faith, when we believe that we are received into favor and that our sins are forgiven for Christ's sake, who by His death has made satisfaction for our sins. This faith God accounts as righteousness in His sight. Martin Luther said that this is the article of faith upon which the Church stands or falls. Indeed, the reality of God's grace in Christ is the hope upon which we stand or fall.   Relentlessly trust that your primary reality and hope is in the grace of God present in your life in Jesus Christ - alone.  This podcast is Pastor Steve Brown's final sermon as Senior Pastor at St Luke Lutheran Church, his Release from Call, and his final Blessing.  Subscribe to stay updated with the latest content. Follow St Luke Lutheran Church: YouTube Instagram Facebook Website

ETC Ministry Podcasts
Martin Luther Documentary 2022

ETC Ministry Podcasts

Play Episode Listen Later May 1, 2022 57:59


This must-see documentary looks at some of the not so well known heretical and worrying beliefs John Calvin, Martin Luther, John Wesley, Huldrych Zwingli, and others retained long after the Protestant Reformation concerning the mother of the Lord Jesus Christ not only being a perpetual virgin and having no other children apart from Jesus, but how she was also born without sin! Such private interpretations of Scripture started around the second century and were unfortunately and unjustifiably taught by some of the most prominent Protestants leading Catholics to cite such as justification for their worship of Mary, their so-called ‘queen of heaven!' Some of these Protestants also held almost similar unbiblical views on the Catholic church's blasphemous Roman Catholic mass.

Western Civ
Episode 193: Enemies and Friends

Western Civ

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 29, 2022 46:03


Andreas Karlstadt and Martin Luther began the Reformation as fast friends. Karlstadt and Luther faced off against Eck together in the Leipzig Debates. But over time the two slowly fell out over a variety of issues including the Eucharist. Karlstadt's relationship with Luther became emblematic as to how Luther's personality would impact the Reformation in his later years.  Check out the WEBSITE for more content. Become a PATRON to support the show. Try a free trial of AUDIBLE and help to support the show.

Gospel Addict Podcast
Episode 63: Classic Sermons: Boasting in Nothing Except the Cross from Galatians 6 by Timothy J. Keller

Gospel Addict Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 29, 2022 52:09


We welcome your comments, questions, and feedback.  You can reach out to us by emailing us at (gospeladdictpodcast@gmail.com)Become a Patron!  https://www.patreon.com/gospeladdictThe Gospel Coalition 2017 National Conference celebrated the 500th anniversary of the Protestant Reformation, unleashed by God in 1517 when Martin Luther nailed his 95 theses to the Wittenberg door. This was the last of six plenary talks that proclaimed the gospel of grace from Paul's inspired letter to the Galatians presented by Dr. Timothy Keller entitled, Boasting in Nothing Except the Cross.Brothers and sisters, if someone is caught in a sin, you who live by the Spirit should restore that person gently. But watch yourselves, or you also may be tempted. 2 Carry each other's burdens, and in this way you will fulfill the law of Christ. 3 If anyone thinks they are something when they are not, they deceive themselves. 4 Each one should test their own actions. Then they can take pride in themselves alone, without comparing themselves to someone else, 5 for each one should carry their own load. 6 Nevertheless, the one who receives instruction in the word should share all good things with their instructor.7 Do not be deceived: God cannot be mocked. A man reaps what he sows. 8 Whoever sows to please their flesh, from the flesh will reap destruction; whoever sows to please the Spirit, from the Spirit will reap eternal life. 9 Let us not become weary in doing good, for at the proper time we will reap a harvest if we do not give up. 10 Therefore, as we have opportunity, let us do good to all people, especially to those who belong to the family of believers.11 See what large letters I use as I write to you with my own hand!12 Those who want to impress people by means of the flesh are trying to compel you to be circumcised. The only reason they do this is to avoid being persecuted for the cross of Christ. 13 Not even those who are circumcised keep the law, yet they want you to be circumcised that they may boast about your circumcision in the flesh. 14 May I never boast except in the cross of our Lord Jesus Christ, through which[a] the world has been crucified to me, and I to the world. 15 Neither circumcision nor uncircumcision means anything; what counts is the new creation. 16 Peace and mercy to all who follow this rule—to[b] the Israel of God.17 From now on, let no one cause me trouble, for I bear on my body the marks of Jesus.18 The grace of our Lord Jesus Christ be with your spirit, brothers and sisters. Amen.

Glass Box Podcast
Ep 96 -   Mormon Priestcraft; Millennial Messiah pt. 2

Glass Box Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 175:54


In this episode, we talk about Mormon priestcraft and show just how much they fit into their own description, all while denying it, of course. (Mormons and their leaders are awfully good at that!) This will lead us directly into part 2 of Bruce R McConkie's book Millennial Messiah. We have an enjoyable time also discussing Martin Luther and the rise of Protestantism. We will also talk about why we think McCrankie hated Catholicism so much.  Then we'll close it out with some amazing news about a successful Malaria vaccine. Enjoy!  Show notes:    Main topic: Priestcraft Priestcraft:  https://www.churchofjesuschrist.org/study/scriptures/gs/priestcraft?lang=eng The Dangers of Priestcraft:    https://www.churchofjesuschrist.org/study/manual/teaching-seminary-preservice-readings-religion-370-471-and-475/the-dangers-of-priestcraft?lang=eng  A Popular History of Priestcraft In All Ages and Nations:    https://archive.org/stream/popularhistoryof00howiuoft/popularhistoryof00howiuoft_djvu.txt   MOGP: Millennial Messiah by Bruce R McConkie  Martin Luther: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Martin_Luther  The Ninety-Five Theses by Martin Luther: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ninety-five_Theses  Protest Reformation:  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Reformation  Catholic Counter-Reformation:  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Counter-Reformation  Council of Trent:  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Council_of_Trent  These countries have the most religious freedom:   https://www.usnews.com/news/best-countries/rankings/religious-freedom  Tyndale Bible: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tyndale_Bible  Happy News:  More Than One Million African Children Protected by First Malaria Vaccine:   https://www.france24.com/en/live-news/20220421-more-than-one-million-african-children-protected-by-first-malaria-vaccine    Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/GlassBoxPod  Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/glassboxpodcast Twitter: https://twitter.com/GlassBoxPod  Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/glassboxpodcast/  Merch store: https://exmomerch.creator-spring.com/ Be sure to use discount code GLASSBOX for a tithing off your order!!!   iTunes reviews: We need more!   

The Bible Study Hour on Oneplace.com
The Last of the Penitential

The Bible Study Hour on Oneplace.com

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 26, 2022 26:22


Nothing we do is ever entirely apart from sin, Martin Luther once said. Even my repentance needs to be repented of. So, how's a Christian to cope? Join Dr James Boice next time on The Bible Study Hour as he lays out our unrighteousness and its remedy, from Psalm 143. To support this ministry financially, visit: https://www.oneplace.com/donate/81/29

Isn't It Obvious
065 - Unintended Consequences

Isn't It Obvious

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 25, 2022 40:25


Micah asks about Martin Luther and the consequences of religious civil war. K Sera discusses the human inability to accurately forecast the future. And then Phil just talks about America.   Show Notes: Martin Luther American, YEAH!   K Sera's afterthoughts: - Our consistent theme: Humans are terrible. Yyyyep. - Some changes seem inevitable in hindsight. I tend to believe that many of the things that instigate social upheaval have an inevitable end condition, but the events and main characters that occur and act in the interim determine how and when those ends are achieved.  - People are terrible predictors of the future, though I think we are getting more accurate as time chugs on. The best predictor of what direction people are heading is probably economics. How and when things change really comes down to supply and demand and the minimum effort applied against the cost of action or inaction. What will ultimately move us are resources: scarcity, greed and fear over lack. Even if the excuse for social changes are posed as “moral needs” on the face of it, I think ultimately those changes are driven less by righteousness or fairness than they are by demand over limited resources, power, and security. - The reason why America is independent from European governance? Europe thought it was too expensive to fight for control. The reason why Martin Luther made his statements against the church? Martin Luther was a professor of moral theology and a town preacher - his values, power and influence were essentially being undermined by the sale of indulgences. It's all about power and resources in the end.   Phil's afterthoughts: -Everything is just probabilities, there are no guarantees when dealing with revolution. -People are terrible.

Redeemer OC Podcast
The Gospel of Christ

Redeemer OC Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 24, 2022 29:01


“Paul is breathing fire. His zeal is so fervent that he almost begins to curse the angels themselves.” These are the words Martin Luther used to describe the beginning of Paul's letter to the churches of Galatia. His letter addresses gospel issues, truths that are vital importance for the church in every place and time. Join us this Sunday for our new sermon series in Galatians. Pastor Josh

Daily Devotions from Confident.Faith
24 Apr 2022 (2nd Sunday of Easter)

Daily Devotions from Confident.Faith

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 24, 2022 13:58


Readings* Psalm 119:9–16* Psalm 91* Exodus 20:1–24* Luke 4:1–15* Formula of Concord: Solid Declaration, VII, 35–41CommemorationToday we commemorate Johann Walter, Kantor. Having begun his service — as a composer and bass singer — in the court of Frederick the Wise at the age of twenty-one, Johann Walter would go on to publish a collection of hymns that would become the basis of many subsequent hymnals. Walter would serve for a total of thirty years as kantor in the cities of Torgau and Dresden. Additionally, he aided Martin Luther in the preparation of the German Mass.ReaderCorey J. MahlerCopyright NoticesUnless otherwise indicated, all Scripture quotations are from the Holy Bible, English Standard Version®, copyright © 2001 by Crossway Bibles, a publishing ministry of Good News Publishers. Used by permission. All rights reserved.Unless otherwise indicated, all quotations from the Lutheran Confessions are from Concordia: The Lutheran Confessions, copyright © 2005, 2006 by Concordia Publishing House. Used by permission. All rights reserved. To purchase a copy of Concordia, call 800-325-3040.Support the show (https://confident.faith/donate/)

Western Civ
Episode 192: The Diet of Worms

Western Civ

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 22, 2022 52:11


Martin Luther's early Reformation built to one moment: the Diet of Worms. Held in the spring of 1521, the Diet of Worms offered Luther his first chance to lay out his faith before the Princes of Germany and the Holy Roman Emperor, Charles V. Before doing so, however, Luther wrote three crucial works that will define the early evangelical movement in Germany, the most important of which was On the Freedom of a Christian, which, theologically, is denser than his 95 Theses.  For tons more content check out the website. Become a PATON to support the show and get over one hundred additional hours of content. Sources: Martin Luther: A Life Inspired The Freedom of a Christian Martin Luther: The Man Who Rediscovered God and Changed the World  

The Shaun Tabatt Show
777: Tony Cooke - How to Unleash the Power of Legendary Mentors in Your Life

The Shaun Tabatt Show

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 22, 2022 40:26


Have you ever wished you could have a mentor like the Apostle Paul―someone trustworthy to guide your spiritual development and ministry? In his new book In Search of Paul, Tony Cooke shepherds you in the footsteps of spiritual giants like the Apostle Paul, Martin Luther, John Wesley, George Whitefield, Charles Haddon Spurgeon, and more. These men of God left an indelible footprint for the Kingdom of God on this world. Guided by their example, you can do the same! Resources mentioned in this episode: In Search of Paul: Unleashing the Power of Legendary Mentors in Your Life In Search of Timothy: Discovering and Developing Greatness in Church Staff and Volunteers Find out more at TonyCooke.org. The Shaun Tabatt Show is part of the Destiny Image Podcast Network.

Sharper Iron from KFUO Radio
Sharathon Hymn Study: Christ Jesus Lay in Death's Strong Bands

Sharper Iron from KFUO Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 21, 2022 53:36


Rev. Sean Kilgo, pastor at Redeemer Lutheran Church in Lawrence, KS, joins host Rev. Timothy Appel for Sharathon 2022 to study Martin Luther's Easter hymn, “Christ Jesus Lay in Death's Strong Bands.” This marvelous Easter hymn helps us to rejoice that Christ is the Savior who has done what we could not do. Our sin left us powerless in the prison of death, but Jesus has come to conquer this greatest enemy of ours and strip it of its reign and power. The strife was real and strange, yet the outcome of Jesus' victory was never in doubt. As the fulfillment of the Passover Lamb, Jesus' blood marks us as His own people so that no enemy can harm us. In this Easter joy, we keep the festival of the Lord's resurrection and receive Him and all His gifts in the Holy Supper of His Body and Blood. Lutheran Service Book 458 1 Christ Jesus lay in death's strong bands For our offenses given; But now at God's right hand He stands And brings us life from heaven. Therefore let us joyful be And sing to God right thankfully Loud songs of alleluia! Alleluia! 2 No son of man could conquer death, Such ruin sin had wrought us. No innocence was found on earth, And therefore death had brought us Into bondage from of old And ever grew more strong and bold And held us as its captive. Alleluia! 3 Christ Jesus, God's own Son, came down, His people to deliver; Destroying sin, He took the crown From death's pale brow forever: Stripped of pow'r, no more it reigns; An empty form alone remains; Its sting is lost forever. Alleluia! 4 It was a strange and dreadful strife When life and death contended; The victory remained with life, The reign of death was ended. Holy Scripture plainly saith That death is swallowed up by death, Its sting is lost forever. Alleluia! 5 Here our true Paschal Lamb we see, Whom God so freely gave us; He died on the accursed tree-- So strong His love--to save us. See, His blood now marks our door; Faith points to it; death passes o'er, And Satan cannot harm us. Alleluia! 6 So let us keep the festival To which the Lord invites us; Christ is Himself the joy of all, The sun that warms and lights us. Now His grace to us imparts Eternal sunshine to our hearts; The night of sin is ended. Alleluia! 7 Then let us feast this Easter Day On Christ, the bread of heaven; The Word of grace has purged away The old and evil leaven. Christ alone our souls will feed; He is our meat and drink indeed; Faith lives upon no other! Alleluia! hymnary.org/hymn/LSB2006/458

The Coffee Hour from KFUO Radio
Johannes Bugenhagen, Pastor and Scholar

The Coffee Hour from KFUO Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 20, 2022 28:08


Dr. Cameron A. MacKenzie, Professor of Historical Theology at Concordia Theological Seminary in Fort Wayne, Indiana, joins Andy and Sarah to talk about Reformer Johannes Bugenhagen, including his relationship to Martin Luther as his pastor and confessor, how he got involved in the Reformation, how he was influential in the life of Martin Luther, and the immense contributions he made to the spread of Lutheranism during the time of the Reformation. Read more about his life and work at reformation500.csl.edu/bio/johannes-bugenhagen.

Daily Devotions from Confident.Faith
20 Apr 2022 (Wednesday after Easter)

Daily Devotions from Confident.Faith

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 20, 2022 16:26


Readings* Psalm 134* Psalm 135* Exodus 16:13–35* Hebrews 10:19–39* Formula of Concord: Solid Declaration, VII, 1–8CommemorationToday we commemorate Johannes Bugenhagen, Pastor. Appointed pastor of Wittenberg in 1523, due to the efforts of Martin Luther, Bugenhagen would serve for several decades in that post. During this time, Bugenhagen would help translate the New Testament (into Low German), write a commentary on the Psalms, and help to organize the Lutheran Church in Germany and Denmark. After Luther's death, Bugenhagen would help care for Luther's widow and children.ReaderCorey J. MahlerCopyright NoticesUnless otherwise indicated, all Scripture quotations are from the Holy Bible, English Standard Version®, copyright © 2001 by Crossway Bibles, a publishing ministry of Good News Publishers. Used by permission. All rights reserved.Unless otherwise indicated, all quotations from the Lutheran Confessions are from Concordia: The Lutheran Confessions, copyright © 2005, 2006 by Concordia Publishing House. Used by permission. All rights reserved. To purchase a copy of Concordia, call 800-325-3040.Support the show (https://confident.faith/donate/)

Sage Spirituality
Journey through the Gospels #11 Mark 4

Sage Spirituality

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 19, 2022 37:00


Are you allowing distractions to steal the seeds that God is attempting to sow in your life?  Are you hard-hearted to the point of not allowing eternal work to spring up in your life?  Maybe you just look back with regret over your past or your feel anxious about your future.  Either way, there is hope for you to become fertile soil.  In this episode, we will look back and listen to the voices of John Chrysostom, Augustine, Cyril of Jerusalem, Martin Luther, Martyn Lloyd Jones, and more as we dive into this life-changing parable.  

Theology and Apologetics Podcast
Psalm 140 - Rescue Me O Lord

Theology and Apologetics Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 18, 2022 27:39


An Exposition of Psalm 40 In this episode: Rescue me, the kidnap of Martin Luther, evil hearts, the tongue, armour of God, prayer, God of Salvation. Become a supporter and get unlimited questions turned into podcasts at: www.patreon.com/theologyandapologetics YouTube Channel: Theology & Apologetics www.youtube.com/channel/UChoiZ46uyDZZY7W1K9UGAnw Instagram: www.instagram.com/theology.apologetics

心靈珍寶 Treasures for the Soul
EP601 主的心被我們的美麗深深吸引

心靈珍寶 Treasures for the Soul

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 18, 2022 10:31


2022年3月20日主日聚會 分享:余光昭 聖經: 「那向外觀看、如晨光發現、美麗如月亮、皎潔如日頭、威武如展開旌旗軍隊的是誰呢?我下入核桃園,要看谷中青綠的植物,要看葡萄發芽沒有,石榴開花沒有。不知不覺,我的心將我安置在我尊長的車中。回來,回來,書拉密女;你回來,你回來,使我們得觀看你。你們為何要觀看書拉密女,像觀看瑪哈念跳舞的呢?」(歌六10-13) 「你的身量好像棕樹……我說:我要上這棕樹,抓住枝子。」(歌七7-8a) 「我屬我的良人,他也戀慕我。」(歌七10) 詩歌:歌六10 配經文、詞:余光昭 曲:Martin Luther 那向外觀看、如晨光發現、 美麗如月亮、皎潔如日頭、 威武如展開旌旗軍隊的 是誰呢?是誰呢? 我是主終極至愛, 主骨中骨、絕配、永配。

Western Civ
Episode 191: The Ninety-Five Theses

Western Civ

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 15, 2022 73:13


The world changed forever on October 31, 1517. On that day a hitherto unknown monk named Martin Luther posted Ninety-Five Theses meant for debate. And oh would they be debated. The Ninety-Five Theses begin a period of western history known as the Reformation. But, as we shall see, a schism in the western church was not certain at this point, nor did anyone take Luther's criticisms too seriously.  For more content check out our website HERE. To support the show and have access to over eighty hours of bonus content, check out our Patreon Page.

Dead Men Walking Podcast
Book Suggestions: Steadfast In Your Word by Martin Luther

Dead Men Walking Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 15, 2022 4:41


Welcome to Dead Men Walking Podcast Book Suggestions. Released on the first and third Friday of each month, Greg & Jason each pick a book they have read and discuss and review it. They each give a quick synopsis of the book they chose, why they liked it, and who would be the best audience for it.  This week Greg chose: Steadfast In Your Word by Martin Lutherhttp://www.dmwpodcast.com Support the show (https://cash.app/$dmwpodcast)

The Family Beacon
Easter Changes Everything! | S2 E2

The Family Beacon

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 15, 2022 34:06


For this very special episode, Moses and Grace discuss the reality of Good Friday and the joy of Easter Sunday. Moses references Dostoevsky's encounter with Hans Holbein's The Dead Christ and the Easter sermons of Martin Luther, while Grace discusses Fleming Rutledge's The Crucifixion: Understanding the Death of Christ. Finally, the hosts discuss what it means to benefit from Christ's death and resurrection, and how Christ's victory over sin and death is, in a sense, political.

Ideas from CBC Radio (Highlights)
Will the Real Martin Luther Please Stand Up?

Ideas from CBC Radio (Highlights)

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 14, 2022 54:08


Five hundred years ago, when Martin Luther translated the New Testament so that ordinary Germans could understand it, he sparked a theological, social and political revolution that we're still living in. But who exactly was he? A life-risking fighter for freedom of conscience? Many still see him that way. But his infamous anti-semitism was embraced by the Nazis. So who exactly was Martin Luther?

RiverSide Church
James 2:14-26 - Faith Without Works!

RiverSide Church

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 13, 2022 51:14


Martin Luther the great reformer called The book of James "a book of straw!" He had contempt for the epistle because he had not fully grasped what Paul spoke of in Romans. Faith without works is dead, and works are never without faith! Grab your bible and lets study together!

Leadership in Context
One Life at a Time

Leadership in Context

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 11, 2022 15:03


I want to share with you my heart about my recent trip to Ukraine and what the Network of Related Pastors is doing there. I want you to understand the vision of what is happening, why it is so critical that it happens, and why I believe— for the integrity of the gospel—that we find ourselves in the center of what God is doing. Martin Luther said, “If I proclaim the gospel with the greatest boldness, yet I do not proclaim it at precisely the place and the moment where the devil is raging the most, I have not proclaimed the gospel.”  Show notes (posted every Tuesday) can be found HERE. 

Everything is OK Podcast
1 and 2 Maccabees w/ Kyle Isenhower (ep 139)

Everything is OK Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 11, 2022 76:09


Ep 139 is here y'all! What happens between the Jewish Bible and the New Testament is captured in this epic tale. 1 & 2 Maccabees are canon in the Catholic Bible, and Martin Luther apparently hated it. Learn along side James and Kyle Isenhower as they unpack the history and crazy violent story of Judas THE HAMMER. We also talk about seeing Oh Jeremiah and Sarah-Bryan Lewis live in Hattiesburg and more. You can watch the videocast of Sarah-Bryan performing and her talk with David heremusic creditsOh Jeremiah - Entertain YouSupport us on patreon today for extra content and much more!www.everythingisok.net

Western Civ
Episode 190: Martin Luther

Western Civ

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 8, 2022 51:47


And at last, we have made it. I "began" the Reformation in January. It's April. And at last, we are at Martin Luther. You simply cannot discuss the Reformation and not begin with Martin Luther. While the Reformation is going to fracture fairly quickly, it begins with Martin Luther and his Ninety-Five Theses. Today we start the story, learn about Luther's origins and family, and how his upbringing forged the man brave enough to challenge the might of the Roman Catholic Church. For more content, check out our WEBSITE.  For bonus content and to support the show, consider becoming a Patron for as little as $1 per month.

Trillbilly Worker's Party
Episode 243: A Couple of Bad Hombres

Trillbilly Worker's Party

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 7, 2022 84:19


This week we take a look at the hottest new publication to hit the streets since at least Martin Luther's 95 Theses. That's right, we're talking about Compact Magazine, ostensibly a collaboration between some guys with ideas. They're some bad hombres, in other words. Support us on Patreon: www.patreon.com/trillbillyworkersparty

Western Civ
Episode 189: Pope Julius II and Leo X

Western Civ

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 1, 2022 41:35


In our final episode, before we (finally) get to Martin Luther, we cover the papacies of Julius II, the Warrior Pope, and Leo X, the Medici Pope. Check out the WEBSITE for more content. Become a PATRON and support the show. Sources: Julius II: The Warrior Pope The House of Medici

Wonders of the World
093 - Vatican City

Wonders of the World

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 31, 2022 103:00


The largest episode on the smallest country. It's the city-state home of the Catholic Church, a neighborhood of Rome, home to some of the greatest art in the western world. In the early 16th century, the Catholic Church began to turn Rome into a capital glorious enough to serve as the capital of Christendom, and in the process, the popes drove Christendom apart. And Michelangelo was there the whole way. Bry Rayburn from the Pontifacts podcast joins us to talk about some of the most epic popes in history, from Alexander VI to Paul IV: the good, the bad, and the ugly. We talk about Michelangelo, the role of the papal patrons, Martin Luther, the Swiss Guard, and so much more! Plus a mysterious pasta recipe from the Vatican cookbook! Sources: Beck, James H. Three Worlds of Michelangelo Buonarroti, Michelangelo. Michelangelo's Notebooks: The Poetry, Letters, and Art of the Great MasterCahill, Thomas. Heretics and Heroes: How Renaissance Artists and Reformation Priests Created Our WorldGarwood, Duncan. Lonely Planet RomeGraham-Dixon, Andrew. Michelangelo and the Sistine ChapelPhillips, Charles. The Illustrated History of the Popes: An Authoritative Guide to the Lives and Works of the Popes of the Catholic Church, with 450 Images Rick Steves Rome 2020Rome, Insights Guides Scotti, R.A. Basilica: The Splendor and the Scandal: Building St. Peter'sThe Pontifical Swiss Guard. The Vatican Cookbook: Presented by the Pontifical Swiss Guard: 500 Years of Classic Recipes, Papal Tributes, & Exclusive ImagesWallace, William E. Michelangelo: The Artist, the Man and His Times