Dan DeWitt: I'm a sketching, writing, thinking, coffee-drinking, husband, father, pastor, creative combatant, blessed with the opportunity to serve the faculty and students of Boyce College. The only really good thing about me is the gospel.
My wife, April, and I have three sons, the twins Isaiah and Micah, little Josiah, and our daughter Addilynn Joy. We enjoy hanging out together and chasing the legendary dragon that lives in the tunnels beneath Southern Seminary.
I am excited about my book The Owlings: A Worldview Novella. It’s intended for younger readers & their parents coming out in late November.
Boyce College is the undergraduate school of Southern Seminary in Louisville, Kentucky, which exists to equip gospel-centered leaders to serve the church & engage the culture.
About this Blog // Theolatte is my outlet to talk about everything from theology to espresso based beverages. I'm interested in the public intersection of faith and skepticism. That's where I spend a lot of my research & writing time. I illustrate my blog with pictures from the public domain including some of my favorite cartoons from Punch magazine.
G.K. Chesterton once quipped that “Freethinkers are occasionally thoughtful, though never free.” His point was that the materialistic atheist has bound the scope of his considerations to the natural world. He is free as long as he remains her prisoner. Nothing could be on the other side of the natural world, regardless of any contrary… Continue reading
One of my hobbies is making my kids books that, besides just being a lot of fun, help capture family memories. I usually try to keep the sketches a secret to increase the surprise factor. But I was a little pressed for time for this one, so I ended up doing all of the illustrations… Continue reading
Sometimes an article catches you completely off guard. That was the case in the piece “Irrational Atheism” published at The Atlantic by Crispin Sartwell. And it was not because I disagreed. I found myself saying “Amen!” to this piece written by an atheistic philosopher. I’m hoping that’s not sacrilegious.
That’s because Sartwell offers… Continue reading