Martin Luther and John Calvin represent two theologians of the Reformation, that Bible-driven movement so long ago, who promoted God’s vision for the family and led many to do the same.
Do not be misled: this is a book for every pastor in every place. It will spark all sorts of good thinking about pastoral ministry and the work of the local church.
Consider recommending these five books on this precious doctrine to your people.
The Reformation fire has not gone out, nor has the evangelistic zeal of the modern American church died. The Word still speaks—and the gospel still is mighty to save.
Vocation and service: two major areas of life that are often neglected in the pulpit, but that help the people of God find purpose and hope in this fallen, often lonely world.
Just as the Reformation constituted a mighty preaching and writing engine, so evangelical complementarianism has produced many millions of words that have revived and strengthened God’s church.
Complementarianism has explanatory power on a range of major, life-shaping matters. But more than this, it has apologetic power, both in the living of this doctrine, and the speaking.
The pastor who preaches for the transformation of his people is equipping them for service in this life that will echo into eternity.
Mark Dever interviews CBMW President Owen Strachan on Chuck Colson, Carl F. H. Henry, and the state of the complementarian debate.
If you have not picked up Greg Wills’s recent The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, 1859-2009 (Oxford, 2009), you owe it to yourself to do so. It’s a huge book, it is an … keep reading…
It is not you, ultimately, who builds the church and awakens the idle. It is Almighty God. He loves your people far more than you do
How have Christians in different periods understood conversion and, more specifically, the means of conversion?
As we’ll see, there is room for agreement and disagreement in the answers Lyons provides to these questions.
Don’t miss the point here: gender is front and center in creation, the fall, and the curse.
In 200 crisp, scripturally saturated pages, Chanski charts an engaging course for Christian womanhood in a feminist age.