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Written by Charles Zimmerman Monday, 15 July 2013 00:00

Where have they gone & where are they now? 

Everybody – students, faculty, staff, graduates – knows Wayne!  I first met Wayne as the teacher of my first Greek class and then would see him regularly as the guy who took my tuition checks.  Eventually, I got to know Wayne as a lunch companion and friend.  

So in answer to our question – where have they gone?  He is here; he never left! 

I started Biblical the fall of 1975 graduating with an MDiv in 1979.  I met my soon-to-be wife, Jill, at Biblical in the fall of 1978.  She is a 1980 MDiv graduate.  I guess you could say that our marriage was historic in that we were Biblical’s first “student marriage.”  (At least I believe that to be the case.)  We’ve just celebrated our 34thwedding anniversary and although we haven’t done anything since then that’s been particularly historic the Lord has blessed us over those 34 years in many, many ways – not the least of which is giving us three terrific kids.  All are married to equally terrific spouses and have given us five perfect (well, you know) grandchildren - with number six to arrive in September.

My intent on coming to Biblical was to take a sabbatical from my business career to learn the Bible and how to study it.  Biblical’s bookkeeper left her position in the spring of 1979.  Because Jill had a year of seminary remaining I agreed to take over the bookkeeping duties for that year.  In the Lord’s providence that temporary job turned into a career move. I’ve been a part of Biblical ever since, for the last 30 years or so as controller.  Jill was a stay-at-home mom until our kids reached college age.  Tuition bills required a second income!  She continues to work, currently in the bulk mailing/printing field.  While she likes her job most days she thoroughly enjoys every Sunday that she teaches her junior high Sunday School class at our church, Graterford Bible Fellowship.

I have a lot of fond memories of my time as a student as well as a few not so fond.  Any TVT test falls in that latter category.  I still have nightmares about them.  Thanks to Joe Basile, Steve Will, and Ed Welch for keeping me sane when things became overwhelming from time to time.

I will never forget Mr. Dunzweiler being able to draw free-hand a perfect circle on the blackboard; Mr. Harding reminding us that Ethan’s other name was Jeduthan; Mr. Grauley telling us not to worry about following the outline when putting up an overhead; listening to a TVT lecture via cassette tape recorder; Dr. Newman’s same-day return of tests. I valued the times spent playing basketball and tennis with Dr. Vannoy, Mr. Grauley and Bob Peterson.  I treasured the many pizza dinners spent with Dr. Newman when the rest of the dorm students were eating chicken croquettes.  I remember fondly Mr. Clark’s below-the-radar way of handling the many not-so glamorous tasks.

Most of all I thank the Lord for allowing me to be a part of Biblical over these years.  I particularly value the opportunity to study under such a Godly and humble faculty. I thank the Lord, too, for the dedicated staff (Rita Mangum, Wendy Ribeca, Anita Wetzel, Mrs. Rosser, Miss Tredick, Mr. Koontz, Mrs. Wood, Nancy Hawkins, Dave McCarty, Marilyn Mellon) that made everything come together.  My apologies for anyone I’ve neglected to mention. There is no doubt that the 1970’s faculty and staff are Biblical’s version of Tom Brokaw’s Greatest Generation.


Charles Zimmerman is the Thomas V. Taylor Professor of Practical Theology.  He also serves as Teaching Pastor at Calvary Church in Souderton.  He is married to Kim and they have two daughters, Ashley and Megan.

 

 

 

 

Written by Dan LaValla Monday, 08 July 2013 00:00

With June’s news headlines focusing on the IRS scandal of targeting conservative groups and Edward Snowden’s exposure of the NSA’s practices of storing telephone metadata, email, and Internet usage of Americans, and reflecting on our Independence Day celebrations a few days ago, I have been thinking a great deal about personal freedoms and liberty. Public polls expressing sentiment on whether Snowden is a traitor to the U.S. or a defender of public interest and personal freedoms do not reveal a clear majority; even members of congress have been speaking out in support on both sides of the issue. Regardless of where you land, one must take into account one’s views on mass surveillance or “surveillance state” (the term being used in recent news stories), global terrorism and one’s levels of fear, trust, and safety.

On June 20th, I attended a plenary session of the 2013 Annual Conference of the American Theological Library Association. In his presentation, Dr. Peter W. Ochs, the Edgar M. Bronfman Professor of Modern Judaic Studies at the University of Virginia, discussed Psalm 42, with specific attention given to the phrase “Deep calls to deep” in verse 7. He explained that the psalmist’s reference to “the deep” is dealing with the passions of the heart and a religious experience that is not always fully comprehensible in our natural worldly knowledge, perceptions and understandings. His presentation was accompanied by slides of wars and impacts of wars related to battles over religious ideologies that had or are taking place around the world. No major religious group is innocent: Islam, Hinduism, Judaism, Buddhism, Atheism, and Christianity.

The premise of Dr. Ochs’ presentation, “Deep Calls to Deep:  Information, Reason, and Wisdom in Inter-Religious Communication,” is that conflicts based on religious ideologies occur (I would add as do wars based on political and economical ideologies and the three are difficult to isolate from one another) because one group wants to force its ideals and views of truth and knowledge onto others. If people learned to communicate in the spiritual depths referred to by the psalmist in Psalm 42, then peaceful inter-religious communication could be achieved on a global scale.

While I agree with Dr. Ochs in that, if people did not try to force their own ideologies (religious or otherwise) onto others, there would be less conflict and increased chances for peaceful coexistence, there are many points to refute from a Christian perspective that explains the unlikely feasibility of such an ideal. However, Dr. Ochs’ presentation did get me thinking about Jesus’ own actions and teachings while on earth, which were accompanied by truth, freedom, liberty, and the lack of forced obedience.

Jesus stated that God the Father anointed Him with the Spirit to proclaim freedom for prisoners and to set the captives free from the bondage of sin and death Luke 4:18 & Romans 8:1-4. Yet, He also taught us to fulfill our civic duties (Matthew 22:15-21) as did Paul (Romans 13:1-7). Further, He did not come to force people to follow Him or bring God’s Kingdom by force (John 18:33-37) and taught his disciples to simply move on from towns that rejected them (Matthew 10:1-20) for others that would accept them and embrace the Gospel.

Now I do not think this means we can sit idly by and not confront despots like Hitler and terrorist organizations such as Al-Qaida. It does mean we cannot force the acceptance of truth and real faith onto anyone. For Christians who truly learn to believe, communicate, and live with God in the Spiritual Deep of the psalmist, there is true freedom and liberty in the presence of God’s inseparable truth and love. For in light of God’s omniscience, which is much more complete than any NSA or IRS database could ever achieve, even though He has a complete record of all of our beliefs and doubts, thoughts, words, and actions, whether noble or sinful, we find in Jesus mercy, forgiveness, love and acceptance which we should extend to all people around us!


Dan LaValla is Director of Library Services and Development Associate at Biblical. He is Chair of the Endowment Committee for the American Theological Library Association; he serves as vice chair of the Ministry Board and chair of the Missions Committee of First Baptist Church in Lansdale. He is very active in his community, coaching youth baseball and football and has served on several community boards. See also http://www.biblical.edu/index.php/daniel-lavalla.

 

   

Written by David Lamb Friday, 05 July 2013 00:00

“O, NO! I have to write a blog for tomorrow.  I don’t need this right now.  There is too much going on right now.”  I had just looked at my calendar to realize that I had yet another thing to do.  My instant reaction was panic.  My son was graduating tomorrow.  I had meetings all day and night.  Relatives were visiting.  Biblical’s graduation was Saturday.  I still needed to figure out loans and financial aid for college.  I was falling behind on my writing schedule. 

In a word, Stress

But then I remembered the psalm I read this morning. 


A Song of Ascents. Of David.

O LORD, my heart is not lifted up,

my eyes are not raised too high;

I do not occupy myself with things too great

and too marvelous for me.

2 But I have calmed and quieted my soul,

like a weaned child with its mother;

my soul is like the weaned child that is with me.

3 O Israel, hope in the LORD

from this time on and forevermore (Psalm 131 NRSV).


In a word, Calm

The psalms are prayers, and the author of this psalm begins by speaking directly to God and calling him by his personal name, YHWH (“O LORD”). 

The psalmist then explains to YHWH all about his humility.  (But is it humble to point out your humility?  I guess it’s OK when you’re talking to God.)  The psalmist’s heart and eyes aren’t too proud.  His focus is not on things too great or marvelous.  Currently, the psalmist’s focus is on God and not on the psalm (or blog?) he needs to write. 

What’s the result of the psalmist’s humble attitude?  He is like a weaned child with its mother.  Calm and secure, quiet and safe.    

If David wrote this (the Hebrew heading for this psalm could be translated “to David,” “for David,” or “of David”), it’s ironic to imagine a warrior like David as a child next to his mother’s side.   Ironic, but powerfully memorable

In ancient Israel, mothers typically nursed a child for two or three years.  A recently weaned child is no longer an infant, but is still not independent of its mother.  But hopefully, the weaned one will be less fussy.  At least the child in this psalm apparently isn’t in the midst of the “terrible twos.”   The child is content with mom.  Calm and secure, quiet and safe

The image of a weaned child is repeated twice in the same verse.  Let’s compare two translations of the end of verse 2: 

“My soul is like the weaned child that is with me” (NRSV).

“Like a weaned child is my soul within me” (ESV). 

I like literal translations, so I often prefer the usually more literal ESV, but here the NRSV is more literal.  The Hebrew here is literally, “Like the weaned child with me is my soul.”  Thus, the Hebrew supports the NRSV’s rendering. 

Why does it matter?  In the ESV, the psalmist is just making a comparison, but in the NRSV, the psalmist is speaking in the voice of a mother, from her perspective: “the weaned child that is with me.”  The image of a child and mother is brought one step closer to us as we hear the psalmist speak as a mother about the child on her lap.  Calm and secure, quiet and safe

How do we deal with the tension between the heading that associates the psalm with David and this verse which seems to speak in the voice of a mother?  We have three options.

  1. We assume that David wrote the whole thing, so he couldn’t have used a female voice (which is what several English translations appear to do).
  2. We assume David did not write it (perhaps the heading should read, “for David”?), so it could have been written by a woman.
  3. We decide there’s not enough textual evidence to decide definitively.

While I assume David wrote many psalms, people often base too much of their view of authorship on headings which are ambiguous at best.  I think it could have been written by a woman, many other biblical songs certainly were (Exo. 15:21; Judg. 5; 1 Sam. 2:1-10; Luke 1:46-55), but it is impossible to say definitively based on this half-verse. 

In any case, there’s nothing like a mom to bring calm in the midst of stress, except God and God’s word.  The psalmist therefore tells Israel to hope in God now and forever.  The psalmist’s final exhortation here is valid for any of us in the midst of stress: Hope in God forever. 

Reflecting on Psalm 131 not only reduced my stress in the moment, it also gave me a topic to blog upon. 

It calmed my soul.

Where do you find other examples of maternal imagery in Scripture and how does it help us connect to God? 


David Lamb is Associate Professor of Old Testament at Biblical. He’s the husband of Shannon, father of Nathan and Noah, and the author of God Behaving Badly: Is the God of the Old Testament Angry, Sexist and Racist?He blogs regularly at http://davidtlamb.com/. See also http://www.biblical.edu/index.php/david-lamb.

   

Written by Todd Mangum Wednesday, 03 July 2013 00:00

The most common (by far!) diagnostic the New Testament offers as to whether one really is a child of God in Christ is . . . the fruit test. Perhaps it all starts in the Old Testament with the Promised Land’s “fruit” being evidence that the “good land” God had pledged to them really was all He’d said it was (Number 13); or, perhaps it’s Psalm 1:3, in which “you can tell a righteous person” by their being “like a tree planted by streams of water, yielding its fruit in season” . . .

John the Baptist picks up the “fruit” theme in Matthew 3:8/Luke 3:8-9 — “don’t just TALK about repentance; bring forth fruit that DEMONSTRATES your repentance!” And then, the “fruit” test is really expanded by Jesus. He talks about being able to spot a phony by looking at the fruit (Matthew 7:16-18); and then, well, just look at how many of His parables point to fruit being a primary indicator of whether one is lip-service giver or a genuine Jesus-following, child of God: see Matthew 12:33/Luke 6:43-44; half a dozen of the parables in Matthew13/Mark 4/Luke 8; Luke 13:6-9; and then look at how pointed is Matthew 21:42-43. John 15, of course, is a classic “fruit-demonstrates-true-faith/abiding” passage, with the epistle of 1 John (especially chapter 3) following up and following through further with this theme.

The New Testament epistles then pick up with passages like Romans 7:4, and Galatians 5’s comparison of “fruit of the flesh” vs. “fruit of the Spirit.” That comparison is worth quoting in full:

Now the deeds of the flesh are evident, which are: immorality, impurity, sensuality,  idolatry, sorcery, enmities, strife, jealousy, outbursts of anger, disputes, dissensions, factions,  envying, drunkenness, carousing, and things like these, of which I forewarn you just as I have forewarned you that those who practice such things shall not inherit the kingdom of God.  But the fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, patience, kindness, goodness, faithfulness, gentleness, self-control.

My church is focusing on fruit of the Spirit (vs. fruit of the flesh) as our summer exercise of contemplation, examination, scrutinization, and accountability.  I’ve already benefited from it, and been convicted by it.  Here are the questions that were posed to us by the adult Sunday School teacher last week (and, no, it wasn’t me!): which “deeds of the flesh” do you find you struggle with most? What “fruit of the flesh” manifests itself most often?  What aspects of fruit of the Spirit do you find comes easiest to you?  Which do you find most difficult in cultivating?

It’s a great exercise — at least to get a basic, “first assessment” of how your walk with God is going, how the Spirit is clearly at work in your life, and where you still have a ways to go. . . .

And, I tell you what — I’ll make a deal with you; you tell me one of yours, I’ll tell you one of mine (from either “side” of the question list).  How’s that?  Fair enough? J


Todd Mangum is the Academic Dean and Professor of Theology at Biblical.  He is ordained by the Southern Baptist Convention.  Todd is the author of The Dispensational-Covenantal Rift, and of several articles seeking to bridge divides among Bible-believing Christians. He is married to Linda and they have three sons.  See also http://www.biblical.edu/index.php/todd-mangum.

   

Written by Todd Mangum Monday, 01 July 2013 00:00

 

For the last month or so, CNN has been running a story that lists famous people who have self-identified as “born again Christians” — see http://www.cnn.com/2013/05/31 /living/gallery/born-again-celebrities.  Some are no surprise (everyone knows of Kirk Cameron’s outspoken and very public Christian testimony; and most people know about the youngest Baldwin brother, Stephen, being a Christian). But some really do raise the eyebrows. Alice Cooper is a Christian?!! (OK, some readers are too young to know who that man — yes, man — even is; but those of us who do. . . . )  Bob Dylan’s conversion was pretty well publicized, but still piques my curiosity; same with Jane Fonda.  Mickey Rooney? . . .  Interesting.

American evangelical Christianity is fascinated by the celebrity culture, and is sucked in for good or bad by it; American evangelicalism also forms its own celebrity culture — often to the great embarrassment of the cause of Christ. Pride and ego end up getting nourished (rather than checked) by this, and little good can come of that. The exaggerated fascination of our culture with famous people is a problem. The paparazzi scourge is a symptom. Likewise, the Christian celebrity culture is worth its own analysis (a separate blog perhaps).

All that recognized, here are a couple of observations on CNN’s “Born Again Celebrities” list from a missional perspective:

  1. “These powerful people can really make a statement for Christ” is the wrong instinct. The power of Christianity lies in scores of “ordinary people” being transformed extraordinarily for Christ and by Christ. The testimony of hundreds of ordinary Christians showing up after the tornadoes to help feed, shelter, and clothe the victims and help them rebuild — before FEMA could even get the paperwork processed — is a more powerful testimony than an actor getting a Christian “zinger” in at his or her Emmy-award acceptance speech. The role of Christian celebrities is to participate faithfully in the Kingdom work of Christ, not carry it. 

  2. Look at how many of their testimonies describe conversions after a great loss, or after fading from the limelight (and finding the hype and hysteria at the height of their careers superficial, vain, and empty).  Ecclesiastes is true — and for many of these celebrities, they were given the grace to discover the truth before it was too late. Praise God. 
  3. In this vein, I observe that 1 Corinthians 1:26-29 is still true:

“For consider your calling, brethren, that there were not many wise according to the flesh, not many mighty, not many noble;  but God has chosen the foolish things of the world to shame the wise, and God has chosen the weak things of the world to shame the things which are strong,  and the base things of the world and the despised, God has chosen, the things that are not, that He might nullify the things that are,  that no one should boast before God.”

     There are at least two implications that apply here:

  1. There are not “many” noble (skilled, famous, all-American, Emmy-winning, etc.) who will be Kingdom heirs . . . but there are a couple now and then.  Some of this, if I’m reading 1 Corinthians 1 right, is due to the plan and purposes of God — God prefers to do His work among the lowly, the non-descript, the common; such that the extraordinary works He does through such ordinary people is recognized as all the more extraordinary. Some of it is explained by other, broader biblical principles. Celebrities tend to be full of themselves, overachieving, selfishly-ambitious narcissists.  And God opposes the proud; and likewise, the proud resist submission to the Spirit of God.
  2. The temptations confronted by celebrity Christians must be enormous. These are people whose attention other “normal” people clamor for. These are people who are exceptionally good-looking, or talented, or otherwise simply superior to the vast majority of other human beings. The being catered to, the attention, the constant affirmation and being surrounded by people eager to please them represents a constant soul-corrupting challenge. It should not be a surprise to us when a “Christian celebrity” stumbles or even falls.  Not to make any excuse; but rather just to make the point: Christian celebrities we know and admire deserve our prayers.

I’m curious as to what your reflections might be.  Or what implications you might draw from CNN’s list of born-again celebrities (or your own list of same).

 

            Todd Mangum is the Academic Dean and Professor of Theology at Biblical.  He is ordained by the Southern Baptist Convention.  Todd is the author of The Dispensational-Covenantal Rift, and of several articles seeking to bridge divides among Bible-believing Christians. He is married to Linda and they have three sons.  See also http://www.biblical.edu/index.php/todd-mangum

   

Written by Todd Mangum Thursday, 27 June 2013 13:35

 

On June 26, 2013, in a highly contested ruling upheld by a narrow majority of justices, the U.S. Supreme Court essentially ruled against the constitutionality of enforcing heterosexuality as inherent to legally-protected marriage rights. In other words, states are now legally allowed to recognize same-sex marriages (though the decisions Wednesday stopped short of demanding states to recognize same-sex marriages).

Faithful Christians will doubtless be wrestling with what to do with this decision both for the short-term and long-term. Here are some initial observations and points of counsel for missional leaders seeking to be biblically faithful and culturally astute in our new context.

In the short-term:

  1. Recognize that the ground has indeed now shifted and the culture’s assumptions on what constitutes faithful, legitimate, life-long loving relationships and families have changed. The Supreme Court’s ruling is indicative of this (not the cause of it).
     
  2. Resist the temptation to rail against this legal ruling as indicative of our culture’s rebellion against God. Some good, Bible-believing Christians will want to embrace an us-versus-them mentality and use this Supreme Court ruling to portray a narrative of us pure, God-loving/God-loved Christians and our values being trampled by wanton, wicked, worldly pagans. This is not the way forward. If you choose to address this issue with your congregation this Sunday, emphasize the ministry challenge of reaching out and bringing God and His transforming, loving power to broken people.
     
  3. Take a breath. Meditate on Phil 4:5-8. Perhaps the better part of wisdom is to ensure that our hearts are right with the Lord and that we are engaging others with “gentleness.”

For the long-term:

Let us seek to develop in ourselves and in our communities of faith these qualities:

  1. Recognize and regularly communicate that we are all “on the way” (none of us has arrived). We are all broken, including in our sexuality.
     
  2. Value chastity and sexual purity and rebuke sexual promiscuity outside of marriage. Affirm those who are single, and commend those who are not married and are seeking to live faithful to God in sexual purity.
     
  3. Uphold the family, and affirm faithfulness and fidelity to those who are covenantally committed in marriage. Recognize that what families look like from now on will likely be different. With Jesus as our Guide, let us prepare ourselves and our congregations for welcoming families that represent a “new diversity.”
     
  4. It may be helpful to recall how men having multiple wives in the Ancient Near Eastern context must have broken God’s heart. Yet He was still willing to work within these cultures to uphold what was good and best in those ancient cultures.
     
  5. Especially with our young people, address same-sex attraction as one element regularly, commonly, and normally confronted as an aspect of our brokenness. Let us make our communities of faith a safe place for all who are challenged or harmed or continue to be tempted in areas of sexual brokenness. 
     
  6. Remind our congregations that our primary identity lies in our being a follower of Christ, a child of God. Our primary LOVE is for God and for one another as brothers and sisters in Christ (none of which is sexualized love or sexually-expressed love).

We are in new territory here.  That’s my short list of initial thoughts.  I’m interested in yours. 


Todd Mangum is the Academic Dean and Professor of Theology at Biblical.  He is ordained by the Southern Baptist Convention.  Todd is the author of The Dispensational-Covenantal Rift, and of several articles seeking to bridge divides among Bible-believing Christians. He is married to Linda and they have three sons.  See also http://www.biblical.edu/index.php/todd-mangum.

Other articles from our blog that might be of interest:

   

Written by Phil Monroe Friday, 21 June 2013 00:00

Tomorrow – June 22 -, Biblical Seminary will hold its 2013 graduation. Faculty, MA, MDiv, and DMin students will put on their funny-looking garb, discuss the meaning of the regalia, make sure their hats are on right, and then file in to the auditorium. Friends and family will take pictures and cheer as their loved one crosses the stage to receive a diploma. A select few will receive special awards. All will listen to student testimonies of how their education changed their life. All will listen to an invited speaker give a commencement address.

It is a glorious moment. But I suspect many feel that graduations are silly and meaningless. Speakers may talk too long and still not say much of value. The pomp and circumstance is a bit much, you think. The silly regalia harkens back to some era long since meaningless. In an hour or so, we’ll put it all away and go back to everyday life.

So, what is so important about graduation?

  1. It is an opportunity to celebrate. If you are the graduate, you get a few hours to celebrate with your peers the completion of years of hard work, tears, and successes. Even better, you get to celebrate those who sacrificed much so you could get that degree. Just as weddings aren’t really about the bride and groom, so graduations ought to be more about those who made your degree possible. If you are family of the graduate, then it is an opportunity to cheer this new graduate on in the next phase of life.
  2. It is an opportunity to remember. Graduates cram lots of information in their heads over the course of a degree program. Most graduate students want to learn, even more want to get good grades. Thus, the focus can become about completing assignments and finishing well. But graduation ceremonies remind us that good grades are FAR from the most important part of education. The ceremonies remind us why we entered the program in the first place. We remember our ministry goals. We remember our callings. We remember how our character has been refined. We remember that millions in the world have never had this opportunity and so we rejoice in God’s kindness to us. That diploma on your wall? It is a “stone of remembrance” that God parted the waters for you to walk through to the other side.
  3. It is an opportunity to evaluate. Celebrations take a pause from everyday life. Graduation celebrations provide an opportunity to review what priorities may need to change. What did you stop doing for the season of graduate school that now needs to be restarted? What bad habits might need some attention? What neglected relationships might need some repair? What arrogances did you develop along with your increased knowledge? In one month (hey, maybe even in one day!) you won’t remember what the speaker had to say at graduation. But, if you forget to look in mirror (James 1), you may be in danger of damaging important relationships.

Sadly, I will miss this year’s graduation due to a conflict with an airline ticket to Rwanda. I will miss celebrating with my counseling students the completion of a very rigorous two years of study. I will miss sharing those last goodbyes and a final discussion about the path God appears to be leading them on. But, somewhere over Ethiopia, I will be celebrating, along with a great cloud of witnesses, the race marked out for my students!


Phil Monroe is Professor of Counseling & Psychologyand Director of the Masters of Arts in Counseling Program at Biblical. He also directs Biblical’s new trauma recovery project. You can find his personal blog at www.wisecounsel.wordpress.com.

   

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