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Michael Frost is an internationally recognised Australian missiologist and one of the leading voices in the missional church movement. His books are required reading in colleges and seminaries around the world and he is much sought after as an international conference speaker.
Since 1999, Dr Frost has been the founding director of the Tinsley Institute, a mission study centre located at Morling College in Sydney, Australia. He has also been an adjunct lecturer at various seminaries in the United States.
He is the author or editor of nineteen theological books, the best known of which are the popular and award-winning, The Shaping of Things to Come (2003), Exiles (2006), The Road to Missional (2011) and Surprise the World! (2016). Frost’s work has been translated into German, Korean, Swedish, Portuguese and Spanish.
For twelve years, he was the weekly religion columnist for the Manly Daily, and has had articles published in the Washington Post, The Tennessean, the Charlotte Observer, Le Monde, and other publications.
He was one of the founders of the Forge Mission Training Network and the founder of the missional Christian community, smallboatbigsea, based in Manly in Sydney’s north. He is also well known for his protests against Australia’s treatment of refugees, some of which have resulted in his arrest by the NSW police, as well as his advocacy for racial reconciliation, foreign aid, and gender equality.
@karlfaase But Karl your disdain for people with whom you disagree is also palpable. You would refuse to share a spotlight with them and might only do so if absolutely required to. Surely you can understand.Read More
@mbird12 You don’t like coffee? Really? I’ve never heard you mention that before.Read More
On this day of mourning, invasion and survival, I acknowledge the Taungurung people, the traditional custodians of the land on which I stand today. I pay respect and give thanks to elders, past and present, and I honour their wisdom, resilience and community. #January26 https://t.co/X1Ytkh6Kj0Read More
Have you been wondering how to acknowledge Australia Day, knowing what a fraught and painful day it is for our Aboriginal and Torres Straight Islander sisters and brothers? @CommonGraceAus has listed the 10 best ways to engage in January 26 here:Read More