News & Media

Thomas Power

Gearing up and looking back

As Wycliffe College gears up to mark the 500th anniversary of the start of the Protestant Reformation, we cannot help but turn our eyes to our own roots. And there's no better person to dig into the past than Thomas Power, Adjunct Professor of Church History, and Theological Librarian here at Wycliffe.

Date Published: Tuesday, August 8, 2017

The Lord's Prayer - Edited by Karen Stiller

The Lord's Prayer - Essays by Wycliffe Faculty

The Lord's Prayer, edited by Karen Stiller, senior editor of Faith Today, with a foreword by Professor Tom Power, is a collection of essays by Wycliffe College faculty.

Date Published: Tuesday, August 8, 2017

Alec Ryrie

Celebrating a love-affair

While scholars concur that there have been several reformations throughout church history, there is only one that people tend to think of when they refer to “The Reformation,” and that is the Protestant Reformation. It began in 1517 when a German monk and theologian named Martin Luther circulated his Ninety-Five Theses, which objected to certain practices by the Roman Catholic Church.

Date Published: Tuesday, August 1, 2017

Reformation Preaching Series - Wycliffe College

The Word is Near You: Seeds of Reformation

A 12-week preaching series every Thursday on passages from Scripture that were key to the position of the Reformers. It will be edited by Peter Robinson and published in the series Wycliffe Studies in Gospel, Church, and Culture (Wipf and Stock). 

Wycliffe College - A Place of Worship, Community and Transformation

Welcome to Wycliffe College!

Wycliffe College is one of Canada’s largest and oldest evangelical seminaries, attracting students from diverse denominations and backgrounds from around the globe. With roots in the Anglican tradition, we train future leaders—for the Church, the academy, and the wider world—to share the good news of Jesus Christ and to live lives in his service.

Wycliffe Faculty Sermons

Faculty Sermons on Exodus - Winter 2017

This Winter term the faculty preached on portions of the Book of Exodus. It is a form of liturgical preaching. Portions of the book were selected to reflect the two seasons of the church year we will be in this academic term, Epiphany and Lent. Thus, during the season of Epiphany faculty preached on portions of Exodus having to do with ways God was manifest to Israel. During Lent faculty preached on portions of the book which follow Israel in the wilderness.