The Preacher’s Studio: David Peter

The journey from text to pulpit can be a long and winding road, filled with false starts, surprising discoveries, and hard choices along the way. On a semi-regular basis, the homiletics faculty of Concordia Seminary invites you to walk the road with the preacher in the Preacher’s Studio series. Each sermon was preached during chapel services at the Seminary. Afterward, the campus community was invited to eat lunch with the preacher, to talk about the sermon, its preparation and execution, and dialogue about the art of preaching. We welcome you to a seat at the table.

Preacher: David Peter, professor of homiletics in the department of practical theology, Concordia Seminary, St. Louis. (Text: Matthew 5:17-22)

Moderator: David Schmitt, Gregg H. Benidt Chair in Homiletics and Literature, Concordia Seminary, St. Louis.

Chapel Sermon:

[audio:http://deimos3.apple.com/WebObjects/Core.woa/FeedEnclosure/csl-public-dz.7651859208.07651859210.10144627436/enclosure.mp3]

Preacher’s Studio Video:

The audio and video files can also be downloaded at Concordia Seminary’s iTunes U site.

Related posts

Preachers Studio: Jeff Gibbs

Preachers Studio: Jeff Gibbs


Preachers Studio: Jeff Gibbs

Jeff Gibbs discusses the craft of preaching, especially on a difficult text, with David Schmitt.

Preachers Studio: Erik Herrmann

Preachers Studio: Erik Herrmann


Preachers Studio: Erik Herrmann

Erik Herrmann discusses with David Schmitt the craft of preaching saint's days and commemorations.

Preachers Studio: Scott Seidler

Preachers Studio: Scott Seidler


Preachers Studio: Scott Seidler

Scott Seidler discusses with David Schmitt the craft of preaching difficult texts, in this case Mark 10:2-16.

1 Comment

  1. Jason Scheler October 4, 2011
    Reply

    This is really a great tool for thinking through the whole preaching experience. David moderates with excellent questions that made me think through my sermon from Sunday too. Kudo’s to the preachers for being vulnerable and open to this public evaluation and learning process.

    Blessings,
    Jason

Leave a comment