In a recent post at The Gospel Coalition, Dr. Dan Doriani of Covenant Theological Seminary, reflects on a recent trip to Singapore to speak for Reformation Day. He reflects on the cultural gap between the post-medieval Europe of Luther’s day and modern Singapore. What is so helpful in this reflection is his honesty about his own cultural biases. “My meditation on the distance from Luther and Singapore led me to ask if the gap between Luther and America might be just as great.” What was initially seen as a gap between “us” (descendents of Europeans) and “them” (non-Europeans) is really a gap between “us” (post-modern, global Christians) and “them” (our mutual Christian forebears). Additionally, and importantly, this new distinction preserves the nuance of cultural difference, and the lens of Singapore becomes a useful means of examining the cultural predispositions of modern American Christians. Meanwhile, the varieties of cultures which participated in the Reformation are seen in some of their diversity, helping to distinguish the multitude of ways God uses various cultures’ assets to build His Kingdom.