I’ve recently been listening to the book of Job on my commute to work, which may explain why my colleagues have often found me a little morose first thing in the morning! Towards the end of the book, God speaks out of the heavens, to address the suffering of his servant Job and the questions…
In the summer of 2017, we took a family holiday to France. One of the albums we played on repeat as we drove was Lorde’s Melodrama. It’s a beautiful, moody, layered, self-reflective, electro-pop album, and although not as commercially successful as her first album Pure Heroine, it’s my favourite of the two. And despite the…
A friend sent me this remarkable interview with writer, poet and former-environmental activist, Paul Kingsnorth. The whole thing is worth a listen, but the last seven minutes are especially interesting, where Paul discusses how his recent (and unexpected) conversion to Christianity has shaped his views on humanity and creation. Photo by Andrea Leopardi on Unsplash
God made the heavens and earth, and over a series of ‘days’ He created everything there is – waters, land, sun and moon, plants, and animals. At every point He declared that what He had made was ‘good’. But then came the sixth day, when He made something entirely different. Humankind – male and female…
The Bible teaches that we were designed to be in harmony with this world. In this talk, Liam Thatcher considers our responsibility towards Creation, and how we can care for it better. Listen or download (Right click the link to save)
In this talk, Liam kicks off our sermon series on Proverbs by looking at the importance of wisdom, knowledge and understanding throughout creation, and how building our lives on Jesus lays the foundation that can weather the storms of life. Listen or download (Right click the link to save)
Four seminars looking at the doctrine of the Trinity (mp3)
Can the public trust a reporter who believes in a Creator? Some thoughts on Dan Walker, Rupert Myers, Creation and the BBC
Some reflections on photography, technology and the morbid irony in our craving to make things ‘unmissable.’
Is there any clearer ‘Echo of Eden’ than the Artisan Food Movement?
A few thoughts on a theology of food.