With this episode we continue our series on the 4th-century creed-producing councils of catholic bishops.
Is the theory that Jesus has “two natures” more trouble than it’s worth?
All Christians have always believed that Jesus Christ is one person with two natures, a divine nature and a human nature, right?
Do Matthew, Mark, and Luke discreetly but clearly imply that Jesus is God?
Here’s part of a conversation I had recently with a guy in a Facebook group who when it comes to theology consumes almost only evangelical apologetics sources. I’m going to call him “T” here. I think the conversation illustrates a blind spot that I often run into, a blind spot which results from people who […]
Did Jesus have faith in God?
God is immortal. But Jesus died. Does it follow that Jesus is not God?
Is Jesus both mutable and immutable?
Is “conciliar christology” coherent?
In this talk from the 2016 Theological Conference, Pastor Sean Finnegan discusses the biblical data about why Jesus died, and lays out seven options for understanding Jesus’s unique atonement.
This time, Dr. Smith’s thoughts on the debate. He argued for the minority view that the New Testament doesn’t teach Jesus’s literal pre-human existence.
Did Jesus exist before his human career?
In this episode, I walk you through an argument against confusing Jesus with his God.
In this last of three interviews with the authors of The Son of God: Three Views of the Identity of Jesus, we talk with Dr. Dustin Smith of Atlanta Bible College.
Many Christians in the 2nd to the 4th centuries, and many since, have read the famous opening of the gospel according to John like this: In the beginning [i.e. at the Genesis creation, but not necessarily before] was the Word [i.e. the pre-human Jesus], and the Word was with God [i.e. the Father], and the Word was divine.
Dr. Lee Irons on his contribution to the new book The Son: Three Views of the Identity of Jesus, interview by Dr. Dale Tuggy for episode 117 of the trinities podcast.
Did Isaiah predict that someday God would become a baby?