Trinity Forum Reflections

Wed, Aug 24 2011
by: Cherie Harder
The Trinity Forum is throwing a party! We hope you will join us next month as we celebrate our 20th anniversary, and a generation's worth of the work of the Trinity Forum.
Fri, Aug 12 2011
by: Cherie Harder
The August doldrums are upon us. Here in Washington, Congress has, after many misadventures, recessed for the month, and with their departure, traffic has thinned, the pace has slowed, workdays have shortened, and vacations are taken. The city (and perhaps the nation as well) seems to have breathed a sigh of relief.
Fri, Jul 15 2011
by: Cherie Harder
One of the more interesting and repeated biblical injunctions is that against inattention and amnesia. In the Old Testament alone, there are dozens of exhortations to the Israelites to “remember,” “fix it in mind,” “write on the tablet of your heart,” “bind on your fingers,” “tell your children,” and “do not forget” their experience of God, as related through the gritty stories of their exodus from slavery, wanderings in the desert, and eventual arrival at the “promised land.” Repeatedly and urgently, they are commanded to ingrain the events of their encounters with God into their mind and memory, and to transmit that memory to the next generation.
Sun, Apr 3 2011
by: Cherie Harder
We’re delighted you’ve joined us. In fact, we’re launching this feature for the purpose of hearing from you, our friends and readers, on the “big issues” of life -- work, vocation, faith, art, hospitality, character, meaning, and so on.
Wed, Feb 16 2011
by: Cherie Harder
We are now in the midst of what may be the most counter-cultural of holiday seasons: Lent. In stark contrast to the crazed consumerism that accompanies Advent, or even the candy trappings of Easter, Lent offers nothing for the world to commercialize or capitalize upon. In a fast-paced culture, it bids us to slow down; against technology that promises the evisceration of limits; it reminds us of our own frailties and constraints; in contrast to our noisy sociability; it encourages silence and solitude, and in opposition to our tendency towards self-indulgence, it urges spiritual discipline.

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