My Trinitarian Theology page describes the You’re Included series of video conversations, sponsored by Grace Communion International, devoted to practical implications of Trinitarian theology.* Each video is a conversation, not a lecture. Participants include popular writers, teachers, pastors and youth ministers as well as professional theologians. The series reflects the ecumenical character of Trinitarian theology. These and other similar videos, such as discussions of The Shack, offer an accessible and practical introduction to Trinitarian theology.
Are you wondering what Trinitarian theology is all about? Would you like to watch these video conversations with others in an informal, small group discussion format? Although the videos frequently focus upon a book by the participant, and we will typically have that book on hand for reference or summary, no reading is expected. This is a not a book discussion group nor an intellectual course of study in theology.
Rather, our aim is to experience how Trinitarian theology may deepen our prayer, worship, and community, as we seek to respond with all our hearts and minds to the love of the Triune God of grace. If this aim appeals to you and you live either in Norman, OK, or in the NW OKC area, let me know and I’ll keep you in the loop as plans for the group start to come together. This is a ministry of Crosswalk Community Church (GCI), located in northern Yukon, OK, near the Surrey Hills community.
*From the Trinitarian theology web page:
Trinitarian theology refers to a personal approach to theology that arises out of the revelation of God in Christ. Through the Incarnation God reveals himself as an eternal communion of love between the Father, Son and Spirit. Trinitarian thinking is Christ-centered, with the Incarnation as the starting point. Every area of doctrine organically connects to, and is grounded upon, the Trinitarian communion of God revealed in the Incarnation of Jesus Christ. Our understanding of the Trinity therefore serves not as an isolated doctrine but as a grammar of theology, a way of thinking that searches out the natural connections between every doctrine and the revelation of God in Christ.