All in one place!

Here are the various resources that have been made available throughout the zoom courses. A few of them I have combined into longer articles (for example, I have combined the ones on Scripture).


The four interviews with Roger Mitchell.

  1. Why 'kenarchy'?

  2. Why do you not like the term 'sovereignty'?

  3. And how do you understand the cross?

  4. How does 'kenarchy' outwork at a practical level?

Interviews with Michele Perry.

A response to 'Seven Mountains'

Other videos.

Judas: It was Night Martin Scott

The radical nature of Stephen's Speech Martin Scott

A Narrative Approach: an introduction Martin Scott

The final taking of Jerusalem YouTube Historical Animation of the Jewish War 66-70AD (24mins).

Alternative Video on the Fall of Jerusalem YouTube - longer alternative to above (45mins).

The Maccabean Revolt YouTube Historical Animation of the Maccabean Revolt against Greeks & subsequent cleansing of the Temple 167-160BC
This revolt and the cleansing of the Temple is the history behind the Festival of Hanukkah; the Greek king Antiochus IV (Epiphanes) caused the 'sacrilege that causes desolation' in the Temple and is the type of 'antiChrist'. Perhaps the book of Daniel is aimed as an encouragement into this period of history.


(Click on the title to open the article.)

Jesus and Sinlessness.
Defining sinlessness in the light of defining sin as failing to be truly human.

Resurrection perspectives: the Emmaus Road.
The end of the path from Eden; the 'stranger' God has walked with them out of the Garden of Eden.

Two competing Missional Arguments: Paul & Peter.
An exploration of two competing missiological arguments: one Gospel; two approaches; two apostles.

Satan's offer to Jesus: the new Caesar.
The tangible offer of the Roman Empire to Jesus.

Sects in Israel.
The diversity of the sects in Israel and where they fit.

Why I am not a Universalist.
I have an 'optimistic' approach to salvation... God might be a Universalist - why I am not.

How will we read the Bible?
A suggestion that a historical narrative approach will help us understand the story, and therefore the trajectory.

Engaging beyond the four walls
In suggesting that the foundations of the 'Seven Mountains' approach is deeply problematic, how should we view engagement?