Denominations in Christianity understand “grace” in a variety of ways. See how the Scripture-based understanding Lutherans have of grace compares with others.
Chrismons turn our attention to Christ, symbolizing His life and ministry.
The CTCR has produced five new documents and approved fellowship with four new Lutheran church bodies in the past year.
It may seem for all the world as though death is the end of love. But it is not so. In Christ, love never ends (1 Cor. 13:8).
The Concordia Commentary Series confesses Christ to the world.
Fifteen Lutheran pastors in Venezuela are braving danger and discomfort to bring Christ to their neighbors.
Congregations: Consider using these words in the Prayer of the Church on or before July 14, as you pray together for the Synod convention (July 20–25).
Great blessings come to us when we fully embrace a Lutheran understanding of who the Spirit is, how He works and where He can be found.
As the family sat down to open Christmas presents, their 7-year-old son began to cry: “Mommy! Mommy! My duplicate is dead!” What could it mean?
Lasagna and honey ham, lemon bars and snickerdoodles … There’s something heavenly about a potluck.
In the family of God, we never run out of people to love.
The faithful labors of the LCMS’s first overseas missionary foreshadowed the tireless service and devotion to the Gospel that would characterize thousands of his successors.
Up against the glorious reality of Christ’s Incarnation, the “holly jolly” fluff surrounding our cultural celebration of Christmas tends to lose its luster.
From the angels to the apostles to Lutherans among their neighbors today, the Church in heaven and on earth continues to bear joyful witness to Christ.
The Holy Ministry does not bubble wrap pastors. In fact, it can compound mental health stressors in ways that many other vocations do not.
“When I am at the bottom of my strength. When I am at the lowest of lows. When I am sinking in fear, that’s just where God’s grace meets me.”