LOGIA: Lutheranism and the Classics: Eastertide 2012

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Daniel Theis. Concordia Publishing House, , pp. ISBN Thomas Trapp Concordia Publishing House, , pp. Kolb demonstrates how Luther preaches and teaches the biblical narratives so that Christian lives are geared to repentance, faith, and vocation.

Crisply written, this little volume is a must for parish libraries and could easily be used as a centerpiece for lay study groups. It is a good practice for pastors to set aside time to read Luther and a book on Luther each fall before Reformation. This would be an excellent pick for Kevin G.

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Walker Concordia Publishing House, , pp. Faith and Act is an invaluable handbook providing detailed and documented data that gives contemporary readers a glimpse into the way that liturgical texts and ceremonies were retained, modified, or rejected in various territories. Liturgical scholars as well as pastors will find this volume to be a useful guide to understanding the evangelical reception and appropriation of the catholic legacy of liturgical forms and practices in light of the immediate background of the medieval church.

Virgil Thompson Pickwick Publications, , pp. In essays from both sides of the Atlantic, theologians in the tradition of Luther carry out his approach to the renewal of the church, that is, the reformation of the church through the preaching of Christ crucified.


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Seminarians as well as seasoned preachers will be invigorated and challenged by and for the proclamation elucidated in this fine book. Gregory P. Readers might readily recall C. Not only did Schulz encounter suffering in the lives of his parishioners, he and his wife endured the deaths of an infant daughter and adolescent son. Werner Elert describes the problem with theodicy projects post-Leibniz as attempting to defend God by ensnaring Him in human ethical categories. He knows that the truth of the Gospel is sufficient even in the face of suffering that cannot be explained.

Mark C. This book is a fine-tuned polemic against the replacement of the historical Lutheran emphasis on repentance and faith in liturgical life with themes of celebration and affirmation that have emerged over the last half century. While some of his proposals are debatable, this book is worthy of careful study by pastors who are charged with both forgiving and retaining sins.

The language of discipleship is both biblical and Lutheran. Mark Mattes recognizes and affirms this but raises questions as to how the term is used in contemporary Lutheranism. Others would equate discipleship with commitment to a particular social agenda peace and justice, etc. Mattes provides a coherent and clarifying corrective for the misuse of an important word in our Christian vocabulary.

One critic opined that the journal would not last five years. After twenty years it is still moving along at a steady pace as a vehicle for confessional Lutheran theology. Lucas V.

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This would be an excellent book for discussion in the circuit Winkel or for use with the lay leadership in the congregation. Charles P. Arand, Robert Kolb, and James A. Bringing a wealth of fresh scholarship combined with a deep love for the Lutheran Confessions, Arand, Kolb, and Nestingen have provided scholars and pastors with a comprehensive yet compact guide to the history and theology of The Book of Concord.

This will be the standard reference work in English on The Book of Concord for years to come. Scored for organ, trumpet, choir, congregation and optional tambourine! Translation adjustments for Lutheran Service Book will be necessary.

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A C instrument weaves the two themes together. These verses are the Old Testament reading for Advent 2B or Advent 3 one-year lectionary , and could also be reused throughout the Advent season, particularly for special choral services. Some church music libraries are full of resources that assume professional-level instrumentalists.

For those of us who also work with volunteer and student musicians, this collection provides enjoyable and useful settings. Both range and rhythms are within the grasp of most church trumpeters of moderate ability. For that matter, the organ parts are written in a moderate range of difficulty as well.

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Presently, Lutherans are divided over how to interact with other Christian denominations. Some Lutherans assert that everyone must share the "whole counsel of God" Acts in complete unity 1 Cor. On the other hand, other Lutherans practice varying degrees of open communion and allow preachers from other Christian denominations in their pulpits.

While not an issue in the majority of Lutheran church bodies, some of them forbid membership in Freemasonry. Partly, this is because the lodge is viewed as spreading Unitarianism , as the Brief Statement of the LCMS reads, "Hence we warn against Unitarianism, which in our country has to a great extent impenetrated the sects and is being spread particularly also through the influence of the lodges. Its worship and prayers are idol worship. The Masons may not with their hands have made an idol out of gold, silver, wood or stone, but they created one with their own mind and reason out of purely human thoughts and ideas.

The latter is an idol no less than the former. These organizations together account for the great majority of Lutheran denominations. The Lutheran World Federation-aligned churches do not believe that one church is singularly true in its teachings.

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According to this belief, Lutheranism is a reform movement rather than a movement into doctrinal correctness. The LCMS has participated in most of the official dialogues with the Roman Catholic Church since shortly after the Second Vatican Council , though not the one which produced the Joint Declaration and to which they were not invited. While some Lutheran theologians saw the Joint Declaration as a sign that the Catholics were essentially adopting the Lutheran position, other Lutheran theologians disagreed, claiming that, considering the public documentation of the Catholic position, this assertion does not hold up.

Besides their intra-Lutheran arrangements, some member churches of the LWF have also declared full communion with non-Lutheran Protestant churches. The Evangelical Lutheran Church in America has been involved in ecumenical dialogues with several denominations. Although on paper the LWF churches have all declared have full communion with each other, in practice some churches within the LWF have renounced ties with specific other churches.

As of , the Forum is not a full communion organization. Similar in this structure is the International Lutheran Council , where issues of communion are left to the individual denominations. Not all ILC churches have declared church-fellowship with each other. In contrast, mutual church-fellowship is part of the CELC member churches, and unlike in the LWF, this is not contradicted by individual statements from any particular member church body.

Laestadians within certain European state churches maintain close ties to other Laestadians, often called Apostolic Lutherans. Altogether, Laestadians are found in 23 countries across five continents, but there is no single organization which represents them. Laestadians operate Peace Associations to coordinate their churchly efforts.

By contrast, the Confessional Evangelical Lutheran Conference and International Lutheran Council as well as some unaffiliated denominations such as the Church of the Lutheran Confession and North American Laestadians maintain that the orthodox confessional Lutheran churches are the only churches with completely correct doctrine. They teach that while other Christian churches teach partially orthodox doctrine and have true Christians as members, the doctrines of those churches contain significant errors.

More conservative Lutherans strive to maintain historical distinctiveness while emphasizing doctrinal purity alongside Gospel-motivated outreach. They claim that LWF Lutherans are practicing "fake ecumenism" by desiring church fellowship outside of actual unity of teaching. Although not an "ecumenical" movement in the formal sense, in the s influences from the megachurches of American evangelicalism have become somewhat common. Many of the largest Lutheran congregations in the United States have been heavily influenced by these "progressive Evangelicals. Lutheran polity varies depending on influences.

Although Article XIV of the Augsburg Confession mandates that one must be "properly called" to preach or administer the Sacraments, some Lutherans have a broad view of on what constitutes this and thus allow lay preaching or students still studying to be pastors someday to consecrate the Lord's Supper. To the north in Scandinavia, the population was more insulated from the influence and politics of the Reformation and thus the Church of Sweden which at the time included Finland retained the Apostolic succession , [] although they did not consider it essential for valid sacraments as the Donatists did in the fourth and fifth centuries and the Roman Catholics do today.

Recently, the Swedish succession was introduced into all of the Porvoo Communion churches, all of which have an episcopal polity. Although the Lutheran churches did not require this or change their doctrine, this was important in order for more strictly high church Anglican individuals to feel comfortable recognizing their sacraments as valid.

The occasional ordination of a bishop by a priest was not necessarily considered an invalid ordination in the Middle Ages, so the alleged break in the line of succession in the other Nordic Churches would have been considered a violation of canon law rather than an invalid ordination at the time. Moreover, there are no consistent records detailing pre-Reformation ordinations prior to the 12th century. However, others are Orthodox in religion.

Some Apostolic Lutherans consider their movement as part of an unbroken line down from the Apostles. In areas where Apostolic Lutherans have their own bishops apart from other Lutheran church organizations, the bishops wield more practical authority than Lutheran clergy typically do. In Russia, Laestadians of Lutheran background cooperate with the Ingrian church, but since Laestadianism is an interdenominational movement, some are Eastern Orthodox.

Eastern Orthodox Laestadians are known as Ushkovayzet article is in Russian. Although historically Pietism had a significant influence on the understanding of the ministry among Lutherans in the Russian Empire, [b] today nearly all Russian and Ukrainian Lutherans are influenced by Eastern Orthodox polity. In their culture, giving a high degree of respect and authority to their bishops is necessary for their faith to be seen as legitimate and not sectarian. This allows for the post-Soviet repatriation of Lutheran church buildings to local congregations on the basis of this historical connection.

In Germany, several dynamics encouraged Lutherans to maintain a different form of polity. First, due to de facto practice during the Nuremberg Religious Peace the subsequent legal principal of Cuius regio, eius religio in the Peace of Augsburg, German states were officially either Catholic or "Evangelical" that is, Lutheran under the Augsburg Confession.

In some areas both Catholic and Lutheran churches were permitted to co-exist. Because German speaking Catholic areas were nearby Catholic leaning Christians were able to emigrate and there was less of an issue with Catholics choosing to live as crypto-papists in Lutheran areas.

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Although Reformed leaning Christians were not allowed to have churches, Melancthon wrote Augsburg Confession Variata which some used to claim legal protection as "Evangelical" churches. In terms of polity, over 17th and 18th centuries the carefully negotiated and highly prescriptive church orders of the Reformation era gave way to a joint cooperation between state control and a Reformed-style blend of consistorial and presbyterian type synodical governance.

Just as negotiations over the details in the church orders involved the laity, so did the new synodical governance. Synodical governance had already been practiced in the Reformed Netherlands prior to its adoption by Lutherans. During the formation of the modern German state, ideas about the nature of authority and the best design for governments and organizations came from the philosophies Kant and Hegel , further modifying the polity. When the monarchy and the sovereign governance of the church was ended in , the synods took over the governance of the state churches.

During the period of the emigration, Lutherans took their existing ideas about polity with them across the ocean, [] [] though with the exception of the early Swedish Lutherans immigrants of the New Sweden colony who accepted the rule of the Anglican bishops and became part of the established church, they now had to fund churches on their own.

This increased the congregationalist dynamic in the blended consistorial and presbyterian type synodical governance.