This book provides the transcript for 2000 years of conversation about natural law and the doctrine of the two kingdoms.
Some people on the transformationalist side of the spectrum should read this to have their theology corrected. For myself, I needed a heart correction.
I was convinced of the believers’ baptism picking up the book, and I remain convinced of it setting it down, maybe even more so.
What’s the difference between a church and three Christian friends throwing Frisbee at the local park?
This book makes one point: church discipline, in spite of our expectations to the contrary, is all about God’s loving work of rescuing sinners from their sin.
I don’t agree with every jot and tittle, but Adams’ 1974 work remains one of the most even-handed introductions to the topic.
At the risk of undermining the reader’s confidence in my objectivity, I have to admit that I have nothing negative to say about the book.
In every domain—I think it’s safe to generalize—women will better be able to pursue godly femininity when they are surrounded by men who pursue godly masculinity.
Why is biblical theology essential for pastoral ministry? How do you do it? Find out in this roundtable discussion with Michael Lawrence, Tom Schreiner, and Jonathan Leeman.
Book Review: God’s Potters: Pastoral Leadership and the Shaping of Congregations, by Jackson W. CarrollReview by Jonathan Leeman | 03.31.2010
How then should we measure excellence in ministers and churches? We should measure them entirely according to whether they are faithful to living by and proclaiming God’s Word.
This book is excellent, and should be read by every thoughtful and thoughtless pastor, so that they might better understand both the Word and their own role.