Please consider the evidence David M. Bonner presents to establish the existence of God, the Bible as the Word of God, and to expose the numerous scientific and Biblical problems with the popular theory of macro evolution. Dr. Bonner is a graduate of Stephen F. Austin State University with a double major in chemistry and biology, with a special emphasis in evolutionary biology studies. In addition, Dr. Bonner holds a doctorate degree from the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, Texas, as well as two post doctorate degrees. Please join us as this man of faith reveals and refutes the errors of evolutionary science, and shares the positive evidence for God and the Bible.
“In 1964, Marshal McLuhan famously opined, “The medium is the message.” In other words, the content of a given communication is influenced by the context in which it is presented. A news story in an evening newspaper is different than the same story on the 6-o’clock news is different than the same story read on a website.
This is familiar ground to every communications major for the past 50 years, but rarely do we consider its impact in the realm of the sacred. In particular, the context in which a given hymn or spiritual song is used will shape that hymn’s very nature.”
“Conversely, hymns used in the congregation-participant model will be like this:
SIMPLE. Performers may be skilled musicians, but the ordinary members of the congregation emphatically are not. Indeed, every congregation contains those who do not enjoy singing, do not sing well, and only sing in the assembly because they believe God has commanded them to do so. Most congregants are not able to read music. They do not gather weekly for rehearsal; instead, they show up on the first day of the week and sing without preparation. In a setting like this, only simple songs survive. A band can navigate a praise song with inconsistent meter and tricky rhythm; a congregation will train-wreck every time. When the congregation has to actually sing interesting music, its love of interesting music diminishes greatly.”