Stephen D Morrison (S. D. Morrison) is an American, ecumenical writer and theologian with a passion for the good news of Jesus Christ. Stephen is the author of several books on subjects such as the problem of evil, the rapture theory, and the gospel of grace. With a theologically inspired yet approachable writing style, Stephen works to proclaim the gospel ever afresh as good news of great joy.
Stephen's work will inspire you to think differently about the Christian faith, live differently as a beloved child of God, and to hope radically in the Kingdom of God.
Stephen is an amateur theologian, the self-taught student of a rigorous reading regiment with includes extensive studies in the theology of Karl Barth, Thomas F Torrance, and Jürgen Moltmann. These are his primary theological influences, with the addition of popular writers such as Robert F Capon, C Baxter Kruger, and Brennan Manning. Stephen is also deeply indebted to the early church fathers, particularly to Athanasius.
Stay up to date with the latest articles and projects by joining Stephen's Readers' Group, his email newsletter, at his website www.SDMorrison.org
The fourth book in Stephen D. Morrison’s “Plain English Series” aims to reassess Schleiermacher’s complicated legacy. He argues that Schleiermacher is far too significant to ignore and it will only be to our detriment if we allow poor caricatures of his work to persist.
Jürgen Moltmann is a theological iconoclast, ever confronting the status quo. Stephen D. Morrison examines Moltmann's unique theology in this clear and accessible study. It is the third book of Morrison's Plain English Series, written "by a beginner, for beginners."
The second book in Stephen D. Morrison’s Plain English Series, "T. F. Torrance in Plain English" offers a clear and concise overview of Torrance’s scientific and evangelical theology. Written as an introduction to his complex thought, this book examines nine major ideas selected from Torrance’s many volumes and essays.
"Karl Barth in Plain English," by Stephen D Morrison, is a clear and concise introduction to the theology of Karl Barth. Written from one amateur to another, Stephen hopes to introduce you to Barth's complex thought without all the confusing theological jargon often involved in discussions of his work.