We asked Southern professors, “Excluding biblical characters (so, not Moses, Jesus, or Paul), who would be on your theological Mt. Rushmore?”
There are a lot of things that are important to the seminary student — ministry, work, family, and personal spiritual growth. But don’t lose sight of this fact: You are here to study. this series of articles hopes to make that responsibility more manageable.
jones and wilder discuss how to lead gently
Basil Manly, Jr., one of the four founders of Southern Seminary, is primarily remembered today as the author of three important compositions: the Abstract of Principles, the hymn “Soldiers in Christ, in Truth Arrayed,” and The Bible Doctrine of Inspiration Explained and Vindicated. All three have played important roles in the history of Southern Seminary,…
We need to remember our propensities, and graciously defer to and learn from others.
“The God Who Goes Before You: Pastoral Leadership as Christ-Centered Followership”; “In His Image”; “The Gospel Comes with a House Key”; “Good and Angry: Redeeming Anger, Irritation, Complaining, and Bitterness”; “Echoes of Exodus: Tracing Themes of Redemption through Scripture”
one student’s journey across the theological spectrum
Why we can still trust the Bible, despite manuscript differences
Three witnesses to the doctrines of inspiration and inerrancy in church history
How one family continues a legacy at Southern Seminary
A behind-the-scenes look at R. Albert Mohler Jr. in his 25th year as president of Southern Seminary.
Southern Seminary’s First Lady has played a crucial — but often behind-the-scenes — role in the school’s past 25 years. Here’s her story.
Two-time Southern Seminary alumnus Nate Millican moved 1,700 miles away from family and friends — all for the gospel of Jesus Christ.
How James P. Boyce’s vision became a reality.
Changing a small Bible college into a four-year undergraduate institution was a big risk. But 20 years later, Boyce College has grown exponentially — and its mission is more important than ever.
A conversation with Albert Mohler about his 25 years as the president of Southern Seminary.