News & Media

Woman with Bible

In support of women preaching

Wycliffe College Professor of Old Testament and Graduate Director Marion Taylor presented a paper at the annual meeting of The Canadian-American Theological Association (CATA) in Regina on May 27, 2018.

Date Published: Tuesday, June 5, 2018

Ephraim Radner

Theology can inform your vote

What does a person's faith in Jesus Christ have to do with how that person votes? And how can theology inform our political thinking and engagement? As Ontarians prepare to go to the polls next week, it seemed a timely opportunity to revisit a previously published interview with Wycliffe College Professor of Historical Theology, Ephraim Radner, in which he addresses the topic. 

Date Published: Tuesday, May 29, 2018

Prince Harry and Meaghan Markle - By Mark Jones [CC BY 2.0 (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0)], via Wikimedia Commons

When Harry marries Meghan: Commentary on royal wedding proceedings

All the world’s abuzz with talk of this weekend’s royal wedding. For Christians, a wedding ceremony is a sacred celebration that includes promises that a couple makes before God.

Date Published: Thursday, May 17, 2018

The Visible Shape of Christ's Life in Us - Wycliffe Faculty Sermons Fall 2018

"The Visible Shape of Christ's Life in Us" - Sermon Series by Wycliffe Faculty in Fall 2018

Wycliffe Faculty Sermons  - Fall 2018

Wycliffe Wellness Project title screen

A tool for flourishing in ministry

The Wycliffe Wellness Project aims to assist those—of all denominations—who engage in Christian ministry to gain a deeper understanding of their job-related stresses, and of the things they need to flourish—both personally and in ministry. A long-term study and assessment tool, the Project is about better understanding the ups and downs of ministry life. Initiated by Wycliffe Professor of Pastoral Psychology, Wanda Malcolm, the Project launched in June 2014. 

“Behold, I Am Coming Soon” - A Sermon Series on the Apocalypse

“Behold, I Am Coming Soon” - A Sermon Series on the Apocalypse

The Revelation to John, also known as the Apocalypse, is one of the most misunderstood works in the entire canon of Scripture. In recent times it’s often been viewed as a breeding ground for fundamentalism, end-time fanaticism, and sectarian retreat from or hatred of the world. This suspicion of Revelation would have surprised our Christian ancestors.