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Harrison Higgins builds furniture made to last literally hundreds of years. In this short film, the Virginia woodworker describes the theology behind his furniture-making—and the beauty revealed when we treat the creation as more than a resource or even a social cause, but as a sacrament.

Furniture Fit for the Kingdom

For Harrison Higgins, building beautiful furniture is not simply a steady job but a sacrament unto God.
Rethinking the $3,000 Missions Trip

Rethinking the $3,000 Missions Trip

When I learned that kids in my city couldn't swim, I started to rethink how much I'd invested in overseas missions.
Furniture Fit for the Kingdom

Furniture Fit for the Kingdom

For Harrison Higgins, building beautiful furniture is not simply a steady job but a sacrament unto God.
Faith in a Fallen Empire

Faith in a Fallen Empire

Detroit's list of maladies is long. But some Christians' commitment to its renewal is longer.
'Daddy, Why Do People Steal from Us?'

'Daddy, Why Do People Steal from Us?'

How I answered the question would prove crucial to addressing racial divides in our D.C. neighborhood.

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Displaying 1–4 of 4 comments

Greg

June 02, 2012  1:35pm

and the rather older Buddhist doctrine of Right Livelihood...

George Harlin

May 16, 2012  9:55pm

Or, a recovery of the Lutheran doctrine of vocation; our vocations are masks of God.

rico

May 02, 2012  9:36am

What does this have to do with Calvinism?

walter smith

May 01, 2012  3:23pm

Calvinism at its best...regarding your daily work as a sacred calling to honor God.

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