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Priscilla, Where Are You?

A Call to Joyful Theology



Priscilla, Where Are You?

A Call to Joyful Theology



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"What we believe about God is the single most important thing about us." This is a call to all Christians-but especially to Christian women-to engage more deeply in the joys of theology. Priscilla was a woman of sound doctrine who wasn't afraid to share what she knew with others. And this is the privilege of every believing woman: we can explore truth and revel in God's mysteries; we can live as God intended, with real spiritual strength and heartfelt praise. And we too will want to share our discoveries with others.

“I love the straight talk in Priscilla, Where Are You? and its call to become women with ‘gospel guts,’ women who love and know the deep things of God. This brief but solid book is a winsome invitation to women to find our joy, our life, and our purpose in knowing, loving, and teaching the Scriptures.”

— Nancy Guthrie, Bible teacher; author of Even Better Than Eden

“Be inspired to dig for gold in God’s Word, impacting the church and the world as you prize theology, share the truth, and shape others to praise God. ‘Priscilla didn’t need a pulpit to teach.’ No one can read this book and minimise this inestimable privilege given to women today.”

— Elinor Magowan, Director of Women’s Ministry, Fellowship of Independent Evangelical Churches (FIEC)

  • Title

    Priscilla, Where Are You?

  • ISBN


  • Format


  • Publisher

    Union Publishing

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Overall rating

4.5 based on 4 reviews

Pricilla, where are you?

Reading this is really helpful as a Christian who is still learning its a good book to read. I would recommend a friend it's a good book for all.

Are you a theologian? (hint, the answer is yes!)

As a church we've been studying the book of Acts, and so we covered the topic of Priscilla and Aquila in Acts 18. I'd also heard about this new book that was coming out called Priscilla, Where Are You? and so I was very intrigued to read it. I also noticed that the author Natalie Brand had been on a podcast called Priscilla Talk. "Well!" I thought, "Priscilla is getting everywhere, isn't she?!" I have to say I have found all of this Priscilla business very encouraging. Priscilla seems to be a hard working, gospel minded woman who, alongside her husband and others in ministry, is concerned with sound doctrine and sharing the gospel. I think I would like to have been Priscilla's friend. But what did I make of the book? Having already done a bit of studying about Priscilla some of it wasn't new to me, but it was all relevant. I think the idea that all Christians are theologians is really important. When we think of theologians we perhaps get the idea of some stuffy old professor in a musty office surrounded by the dead sea scrolls - okay, maybe that's a bit of an exaggeration -but I'm not sure I would have called myself a theologian. However, I am somebody who strongly believes that all Christians should be spending time not just reading the Bible, but trying to make sure that we understand what it is that God saying to us, about himself, but also about how we are to bring glory to him. I am a theologian after all!

Priscilla, Where Are You?

Small things sometimes can accomplish big things – think Frodo et al. (and no, saying that is not cheesy, because Tolkien is never cheesy). This short book has an ambitious goal – to see women in our churches actually going beyond serving proverbial teas and biscuits, and to take the task of being healthy church members seriously. The way to do it is by knowing and understanding more and more what God has revealed, and what are the implications of it. But this book is not designed to send anyone on a guilt trip, but rather it is rich in encouragement, and even (despite size limitations) seeks to offer some help with where to begin if what Dr. Brand has written has convinced you about the need to dig deeper. In 4, manageable–sized chapters, she seeks to 1. introduce what Priscilla was really about, and where lies her heart, 2. show that theology is for ALL people in the church and not just for men, 3. how the goal of it all is really ending in the heavenly praise, which is as rich and robust as it can possibly be, and 4. the book itself ends with encouragement. And in all that, she is frequently referring to the Bible itself, but also to many great figures from across church history. What I really liked is Dr. Brand’s use of illustrations, it made her case more approachable and digestible. My favourite is when she speaks about sherpas. If you want to climb Mount Everest, you need a guide (’sherpa’ in Tibetan dialects). So the point is – use the ‘sherpas’ whom God has blessed the church with when climbing the Mount Everest of His Word! She avoids the question of ‘complementarianism vs. egalitarianism’ debate which is wise because 1. that would distract from what she seeks to achieve, and 2. with this page count given by the publisher, do you really think she could write what she has written AND write enough to persuade someone from the other side of the barricade? As a conservative, Reformed minister, I saw nothing there which would go against my strict complementarian views. So – tolle lege! and then, tolle lege what she lists on p.70–71 (Further Resources).

Rev. Andrzej Stelmasiak

Priscilla, Where Are You?

I always struggle to ‘rate’ short books. They are great – but often lack things – but that is due to the length. But, taking the length into account, I would say that this is a great book. It is a call for women to take theology seriously. But not in a dry and detached manner – but in true doxology, in order to defend the church, and disciple others (including men). Even though it is written for women, I think men can read it too. Firstly, in order to understand the true nature of theology. Secondly, to realise the importance of women studying theology.

Jonathan Thomas

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