Welcome to episode 29 of The UnSunday Show. Today’s episode is a relaunch of sorts for The UnSunday Show. It’s the debut of my friend Greg McInturff as co-host of the show. Yay! Mac and I will be hosting the show together from this point forward. He and I always have energized conversations and we’re looking forward to sharing them with you. Greg introduces himself in this episode as we interact with his story.
We’ve also re-branded the podcast with a new logo and the website with new graphics to reflect this change. Enjoy!
Welcome to episode 28 of The UnSunday Show. At its core, The UnSunday Show is a podcast about the system we call church. To a very large extent, this system has come to us via church history, religious tradition, and theological distinction, not from the New Testament. Mike talks about that system we’ve inherited in this episode. He also makes an exciting announcement about the future of The UnSunday Show. Push Play and join the conversation.
Welcome to episode 27 of The UnSunday Show podcast. Way back in episode 9 we talked about 1 John 1:9 and what John meant when he said if we confess our sins [God] is faithful and just to forgive us our sins and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness. We concluded that John was targeting unbelievers within the group – those who were sin deniers and outside of the family of faith. But what about those of us who believer? What if we sin? Have we lost fellowship with God? John addressed that in chapter 2 of the same letter.
In this episode, I am bringing over a recent episode of my Grace Grace Cafe Podcast where I talked about that topic. It’s in chapter 2 of 1 John, not chapter 1 where John addresses the topic of believers when we sin and he doesn’t tell us to confess our sins over and over, but to remember what is already ours in Jesus, total forgiveness of all of our sins, past, present, and future. Now that’s good news!
Welcome to episode 26 of The UnSunday Show. Today’s episode is a look at William Tyndale and his authoring of the New Testament in the English language. He wanted the people of his day to have a New Testament in their own language so they could read and interpret it for themselves instead of having to rely solely on the church hierarchy of the day to tell them what it meant. In his desire to remain true to the Greek text, he translated a handful of words according to their true meaning as opposed to the church’s long standing definitions. Particularly, he translated ekklesia as congregation, not church. He translated presbuteros as elder, not priest, agape as love, not acts of charity, and metanao as repent, not penance.
But this didn’t go over well with the church of his day because it exposed the true meaning of these words the church had been keeping from the people for hundreds of years. As a result, Tyndale was strangled and then burned at the stake for refusing to compromise with the top-down authority figures in the church and water down his translation of the New Testament.