Worldview Everlasting — Doublestrike! Episode of Concord

A great Worldview Everlasting episode was just posted ..

What do Lutherans believe about the Book of Concord? Do they hold to mere “traditions of men” and why care about the writings of dead people? This episode brings together questions about the Book of Concord and helps you see what beliefs Lutherans hold to along with the rest of historic, orthodox Christianity.


The Triglotta edition is available online at

It has daily readings from the Book of Concord delivered to your email, among many other excellent resources.

About Norm Fisher

Norm was raised in the UCC in Connecticut, and like many fell away from the church after high school. With this background he saw it primarily as a service organization. On the miracle of his first child he came back to the church. On moving to Texas a few years later he found a home in Lutheranism when he was invited to a confessional church a half-hour away by our new neighbors.

He is one of those people who found a like mind in computers while in Middle School and has been programming ever since. He's responsible for many websites, including the Book of Concord,, and several other sites.

He has served the church in various positions, including financial secretary, sunday school teacher, elder, PTF board member, and choir member.

More of his work can be found at


Worldview Everlasting — Doublestrike! Episode of Concord — 2 Comments

  1. Around 5:50, Rev. Fisk calls the Book of Concord “perfect teaching” that all who get to heaven will confess.  What makes any teaching perfect?  Given the opportunity to edit the BOC, would we find no opportunities for improvement?

    Scripture itself testifies that perfection is not here, but is to come:
    “For we know in part and we prophesy in part, but when the perfect comes, the partial will pass away.” 1 Cor. 13:9-10

    In that light, furthermore, “Worldview Everlasting” does seem to be a misnomer.

  2. @Carl H #1

    Big difference between perfect and complete. You can have something that is incomplete but still be 100% correct in that bit you have, thus the partial is 100% correct or perfect, just ain’t all of it!

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