Practicing for Heaven (Curt Thompson, Part Three)
The third and final part of our conversation with Dr. Curt Thompson.
In the first two parts of our conversation with Dr. Curt Thompson, we discussed why it is important to have "embodied encounters" with our civic systems and our political opponents, and what Good Friday can teach us about dealing with the challenges those encounters present. In this third part of our interview, Dr. Thompson gets into what Christian eschatology means for our attempts to deal with political diversity in the church.
The Christian Civics Podcast explores how the gospel empowers us to think, speak and act differently in the public square.
23:10–25:53 Practicing for heaven
25:54–27:20 Light to the World
29:15–31:49 Further reading, upcoming episodes, bonus episode
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A Virginia pastor shares the story of how his church engaged with a national questions in a personal way.
The third and final part of our conversation with Dr. Curt Thompson covers what Christian eschatology means for our attempts to deal with political diversity in the church.
We continue our conversation with Dr. Curt Thompson, exploring what Good Friday has to do with hard conversations about politics in the church
Part one of our interview with Dr. Curt Thompson covers why it is important to have face-to-face conversations with our political opponents and how understanding our brains can make that easier.
Chelsea Geyer, executive director of DC 127, stops by to talk about foster care and what it can teach us about demonstrating our faith in the public square. Then Center for Christian Civics executive director Rick Barry connects those ideas to the Advent season and leads us in prayer.
In the middle of a dispiriting season in our country, Steve Park, head of Little Lights Urban Ministries, talks about how he's managed to stay active and motivated to do some very hard, dispiriting work for over twenty years. Then we will call specific attention to a few ideas that came up during the interview before we get led in prayer by Rev. Charles Drew.