His Wisdom for Her World

June Yang

June (Hongyi) Yang was born in P. R. China. Before becoming a "new creation" in Christ in 2000, she was an atheist and a feminist.
Her former interest of feminist studies shifted to know what God says about man and woman in Scripture and how the creation of man and woman relates to God Himself. June holds a Master of Arts in Theology (Biblical Studies) and, in May 2016, earned a PhD (Systematic theology, minor in Missions) from Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. Her dissertation is about the lacunae (gap) in the debate of the doctrine of the Trinity and gender roles. In all of her studies, she has found one of the most important lessons to be the discipline of prayer, the conversation with the greatest Theologian of all—our God.

The Recent Debate of the Trinity and Gender: A Development Not a Departure

By on August 16, 2016 in Theology with 0 Comments

In the previous blogs, I have presented an overview of the recent debate of the Trinity and gender roles (here and here). I also discussed and answered two major charges against the position called “EFS” for its emphasis on the eternal functional subordination of the Son to the Father. In this blog, I would like […]

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The Trinity and Gender? Talking about the Recent Debate (Part 2)

By on July 28, 2016 in Theology with 1 Comment

In Part 1 of this series, I summarized this debate and the criticisms against EFS (the eternal functional subordination of the Son to the Father) theologians, mainly Wayne Grudem and Bruce Ware. I also discussed one of the charges against EFS theologians, namely that EFS theologians should not relate the Trinity to gender roles. I […]

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The Trinity and Gender? Talking about the Recent Debate (Part 1)

By on July 21, 2016 in Theology with 5 Comments

I was enjoying my post-graduation trip in South Texas when several friends informed me of the recent online debate about the Trinity and gender roles. Again—yes, again—this issue is hotly debated. However, this time the debate is not between egalitarians and complementarians but among Reformed complementarians. The debate seems to have turned into a “civil […]

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