The Reformed resurgence swept through evangelicalism in the early 2000s, fueled by Calvinism, charisma, and complementarianism. Despite the fall of a number of leaders, the movement retains staying power.
Angela Parker from Mercer University’s McAfee School of Theology writes about the time that a complementarian invited her to lunch. Thinking through the genealogy in Matthew’s Gospel and Ware’s re-imagination makes her ask how certain segments of Christianity still stifle women’s ministry.
Liz Cooledge Jenkins unpacks the hypocrisy in voicing support for Iranian women who protest oppressive patriarchy in their context while remaining strangely silent about oppressive patriarchy — and even hostile to those who speak up against it — in our own U.S. context. People in
In episode 15 of Dangerous Dogma, Jessica Johnson, a visiting scholar in religious studies at the College of William & Mary, talks about her book 'Biblical Porn: Affect, Labor, and Pastor Mark Driscoll's Evangelical Empire.'
Beth Allison Barr, author of The Making of Biblical Womanhood, talks about where the idea of biblical womanhood comes from, what she believes the Bible actually has to say about the role of women, and what it will take for things to change.
White evangelical women are often taught that their calling is to be passive in the church, to be submissive to their husbands and to stay out of the pulpit. History, though, says otherwise.
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Just a month after making headlines by announcing her departure from the Southern Baptist Convention, popular author and Bible teacher Beth Moore launched a second salvo against the male-dominated leadership of the SBC.
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First she shook the evangelical world by leaving the Southern Baptist Convention. Now Beth Moore, arguably the evangelical world’s most famous Bible teacher, has begged forgiveness for supporting the theology of male headship rooted in many evangelical cultures.