On April 18, the Synod will commemorate the 500th anniversary of Luther’s historic speech at the Diet of Worms by observing “Here I Stand” Sunday,
Christ’s death paid the price for your sins so that even though you “patiently await” physical death, you wait with the hope of the resurrection.
The new book, released by Concordia Publishing House, is the first English translation of a German prayer book from the 1800s.
A one-hour version of “Martin Luther: The Idea that Changed the World” will be available for two years on the streaming service.
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.
Everywhere we turn these days, we see Luther’s face and hear Luther’s story. But Luther didn’t act alone. He couldn’t have.
If you haven’t yet had a laugh while reading Luther, you may be doing it wrong.
Congregations still may arrange screenings of “Martin Luther: The Idea that Changed the World” at local theaters.
An exhibit at Concordia Historical Institute in St. Louis features rare books and coins from the time of Martin Luther and the Reformation.