Guest Preacher: Dr. Uri Brito (Advent II)

Advent II – Guest Preacher Dr. Uri Brito
December 5th at 10:30 AM – Holy Communion 
Saint Paul’s Anglican Church, 101 N El Monte Ave, Los Altos, CA 94022

Rev. Dr. Uriesou Brito is the Senior Pastor of Providence Church in Pensacola, Fl. He was ordained to the Gospel Ministry in 2008. He received a Bachelor of Arts in Pastoral Studies from Clearwater Christian College, a Masters of Divinity from Reformed Theological Seminary in Orlando, Fl and has successfully defended his doctoral thesis from RTS in Pastoral Theology.

He married Melinda in 2003 and is the father of Abigail, Ezekiel, Ephraim, Elijah, and Ezra. Dr. Brito is the editor of The Church-Friendly Family and author of The Trinitarian Father. He is the co-author of a commentary on Ruth. He also co-wrote a small booklet on pipe-smoking.

He is the founder and contributor to The Kuyperian Commentary and a board member at Theopolis Institute. He has been published at The Christian Post, Theopolis Institute, and many other on-line journals and blogs. You can visit his personal blog at

The Rev. Dr. Brito will also present from his new book on Jonah entitled The Reluctant Prophet at the Canterbury School on Monday, December 6th at 8:30 AM.

Jonah Through New Eyes: The Reluctnant Prophet (Athanasius Press)
Uri Brito and Rich Lusk

“In their commentary on the Book of Jonah, Uri Brito and Rich Lusk outline the ways in which the prophet to Nineveh embodies Israel’s disobedience to testify to the Gentile nations and how God’s lovingkindness exceeds that of His stiff-necked people.

Bible-reading is more of an art than a science. The Bible is a story, not a lexicon of systematic theological definitions. With this in mind, the Through New Eyes Bible Commentary Series builds on the foundational Biblical-theology work of James B. Jordan and other like-minded scholars in bringing you a set of commentaries that will help you read, teach and preach through the Bible while picking up on the rich symphonic themes and the literary symbolism of the Scriptures. Because they are written for thoughtful Christians without being overly academic, these commentaries will serve as valuable resources for family worship, Sunday school or Bible studies.”

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