Almost four years after its dedication in 2015, the center continues to host visitors, worshipers, students and neighbors who stop by to talk, learn and reflect.
The Jan. 15–18 Symposia Series presented by Concordia Theological Seminary will discuss “Themes in the Gospel of John” and “The Meaning of Biblical Authority.”
The catalog features color photos and descriptions of rare books, coins and other vintage items displayed by Concordia Historical Institute.
Indicating where the Church is located are God’s Word; Holy Baptism; the Sacrament of the Altar; the Office of the Keys; called ministers; prayer, praise and thanksgiving to God; and the sacred cross.
Scripture changes the one who studies it. The Law and the Gospel are the two great teachings of the Bible.
Luther translated the Bible into German, because he believed that the Bible is the cradle in which Christ lies.
Teaching starts at home, where Luther was surrounded by his family as he worked at the family table.
Doctors wore masks to protect themselves from the plague. Everyone, including Luther, was affected by the plague.
God gave marriage as a benefit for all. Luther married to protect his family name, to spite the pope and to teach doctrine, but found love in his rib, his Katie.
An exhibit at Concordia Historical Institute in St. Louis features rare books and coins from the time of Martin Luther and the Reformation.
The 500th anniversary of the Reformation provides an excellent opportunity to recall and learn the importance of Luther’s teachings on the truth of God’s love for people by grace alone, by faith alone, by Scripture alone, through Christ alone.
Using pieces from “Martin Luther: Art and the Reformation” the Rev. Dr. Matthew C. Harrison, president of The Lutheran Church—Missouri Synod, teaches interesting and important facts about the Reformation.