About Darrell B. Harrison

Born and raised in the inner-city housing projects of southwest Atlanta, Georgia, Darrell B. Harrison currently resides in Covington, Georgia (about 45 miles east of Atlanta). He attends Rockdale Community Church, a Reformed Baptist congregation located in Conyers, Georgia (just outside of Covington).

Darrell is:

  • a veteran of the United States Army where he served six years as part of a military intelligence unit
  • a Fellow of the Black Theology and Leadership Institute of Princeton Theological Seminary in Princeton, New Jersey
  • a graduate of the Theology and Ministry program at Princeton Theological Seminary
  • an alum of Liberty University where he maintained a 4.0 GPA in Psychology with a specialization in Christian Counseling
  • an alum of the Institute for Expository Preaching (a ministry of Dr. Steven Lawson)
  • the first African-American to be ordained a Deacon in the nearly 200-year history of First Baptist Church of Covington (Georgia), where he attended from July 2009 to July 2015.
  • a student of history, particularly the period encompassing the Civil War era of the 1860s to the Civil Rights era of the 1960s.
  • passionate about the Black Church and seeing the Bible once again be the centerpiece of the black family through expository preaching and teaching from its pulpits and in Sunday School.
  • an expository Bible teacher with a passion for leading others in a contextual verse-by-verse understanding of God’s Word

Darrell can be reached via the Contact page of this blog, on Twitter at D_B_Harrison, on Facebook, or by e-mail at either: darrellbharrison@gmail.com.

10 thoughts on “About Darrell B. Harrison

  1. Annie Kauffman

    Darrell, I have thoroughly enjoyed your most recent posts!! Thank you so much for writing and keep them comin’!! (Annie from California … Malibu Presbyterian Church)

    Liked by 2 people

  2. WILLIAM

    One of my white brothers, an elder, just shared your “melanin Jesus” post with me. I’ve never heard of you & I have genuine affection for my brother. What struck me most is that this is a brother who never has much to say towards race relations in our country. I on the other hand am very vocal mostly. And I notice the hoards of minority groups fleeing Christ & his church because to them he represents someone who doesn’t care for their kind. Doesn’t speak up for them & doesn’t defend them. And they get this representation from the way he’s presented to our country by “White christianity.”
    My point is, in the face of all this, I was not thrilled to see my silent brother finally speak up just to say, “Jesus isn’t black either. ” While I do believe that’s theologically true, for him to ignore so many other helpful things he could say, only to add this to the conversation was less than helpful. Just wanted to share that with you. Blessings

    Liked by 1 person

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