Growing in Christian Personality
What are the elements that make for the growth of good personality? What is it that helps us be better persons? These are the questions we're asking in this series of messages. We have set for ourselves a goal to examine some of the factors that make for growth in Christian personality. We begin by talking about the importance of healthy self-evaluation. We consider the elements of friendship, the development of good habits, the important element of love, the meaning of liberty and how we may achieve real freedom, the Bible as a resource for good living, inspiration as a force that can help us be better persons and learning to master tension and finding inner peace.
- Paperback | 78 pages
- 152 x 229 x 5mm | 127g
- 14 Jun 2015
- United States
- black & white illustrations
About M Glynn Burke
Dr. Glynn Burke's sermons and writings address timeless matters of universal appeal, as seen through the Christian worldview. In 1955, at the age of 25, Dr. Burke became one of the youngest ministers ever called to First Christian Church in Maysville, Kentucky. He also served as a minister of First Christian Church in Columbia, Missouri, in the 1960s before taking the position of senior minister of Central Christian Church in Lexington, Kentucky. During his 25-year tenure at Central Christian, from 1970 to 1995, Dr. Burke served as president of the Christian Church in Kentucky and of the National Disciples Peace Fellowship. He served as Bible lecturer on a trip to the Holy Land in 1981, and attended world assemblies of the Christian Church throughout Europe and the Middle East. In 1995, he was the co-winner of the Bluegrass Chapter of the National Conference's Lauren K. Weinberg Humanitarian Award. Dr. Burke was born in Junction City, Kentucky. He graduated cum laude from Transylvania University and received his Master of Divinity and Doctor of Ministry degrees from College of the Bible (now known as Lexington Theological Seminary), where he served on the Board of Trustees for 23 years. He and his wife, Betty Jean, had three children and four grandchildren.