Unapologetic is a weekly podcast hosted by Brian Seagraves that addresses popular questions about Christianity, equipping you with reasons for the Christian worldview. If you would like me to cover a question, just shoot me a message.
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Sometimes we can slip into an unhealthy pragmaticism with apologeitcs. We must remember that it is primarily for the glory of God!
We will all either have doubts or encounter those who do. So, how should we think about doubt biblically?
We need to be very clear in how we communicate the truths of Christianity, but even when we're clear they likely will be rejected.
Many people have not considered how they know things, or if morality is knowable. We need to be prepared to help them think through that
Christianity affirms the virgin birth of Jesus, but Atheism has its own "virgin births" as well.
The reason for Christmas is explicitly linked to evil, and evil provides a great segue to Christmas and the gospel!
If we just proclaim the gospel with our works, we are actually proclaiming a gospel of works.
If God exists, wouldn't he reveal himself more? Why is he so hidden?
If you don’t enter trials with good theology, you won’t exit trials with good theology. We need solid convictions before they’re tested.
Why is there sickness and natural disasters in the world, and how do we understand these in light of Scripture?
In this post we look at how salvation and even our lives are designed for the glory of God, alone.
The concerns of the Reformation from 500 years ago are still concerns today. The biblical doctrine of salvation in and mediated by Christ alone preclues man's contribution and Mary's mediation.
The concerns of the Reformation from 500 years ago are still concerns today. The biblical doctrine of salvation by grace alone removes all of man's boasts and gives all glory to God.
The concerns of the Reformation from 500 years ago are still concerns today. We must defend the biblical doctrine of faith alone, where faith itself is a gift from God.
The concerns of the Reformation from 500 years ago are still concerns today. We need to be able to defend the primacy of the authority of Scripture over all other authorities.
We often evaluate entertainment based on the language used, but perhaps we should be more concerned about the worldview that is taught.
We discuss creeds: what they are and how we should view them.
Is there a "biblical" view of things, or is everything merely equally-valid opinions?
We examine the sexual ethic of consent to see just how poorly it functions.
Atheists will say that, like the atheist, Christians deny the existence of almost all Gods; atheists just deny one more. How should we respond to this?
Is it true that God cares more about us loving each other than what we beloeve?
How should we respond when someone says they "can't believe in a God who would do a certain thing?"
Can people approach Christianity from a neutral position?
Some people have powerful and memorable conversion experiences, but should this be true of everyone?
Should we answer a fool according to his folly, or not? Proverbs seems to say both.
Questions often come from a place of personal need, not intellectual curiosity. We need to identify that and be sensitive to it.
We look at an argument against evolution based on the answers to the following questions: Does DNA contain information and where does information come from?
We look at Jesus' view of scripture and 5 lines of supporting evidence for the trustworthyness of scripture.
We discuss objections and responses to Christian bakers/florists/photographers not participating in same-sex ceremonies.
What is penal substitutionary atonement and is it biblical?
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