The good news of the gospel is that we have a neighbor who loved us and laid down his life for us. And this neighbor didn’t lay down his life for his friends, but for his enemies. We can enjoy God’s blessing and know his grace because our Savior obeyed the first and second great commandments for us.
We regularly need to bring biblical theology to bear on our ministry in order to understand and accurately communicate the message of whatever text we’re teaching.
In this episode, Mark and Jonathan sit down with Nick Roark, a pastor and the author of the new book Biblical Theology: How the Church Faithfully Teaches the Gospel.
While reading this book on biblical theology, you will taste and see something of the wonder and awe and profound privilege of being able to know and love Jesus Christ as he has been revealed in all the Holy Scriptures.
Jonathan Leeman explains how biblical theology protects churches from the heresy of the prosperity gospel.
God’s discipline of his people is an integral part of the Bible’s entire storyline, from Eden to the new creation.
While there’s no shortage of books on preaching, few address its exegetical and theological foundations like this one.
Jonathan Leeman interviews Mark Dever on the Reformation and its usefulness for Christians today
If you’re looking for the value of expository preaching beyond simply getting the text right, this book is a good place to start.
Do Old Testament laws apply to modern Christians? This book seeks to answer that question.
For centuries, Christians across generations have confessed they believe in “one, holy, catholic, and apostolic Church.” Though these words professedly unite the church, there are profound disagreements concerning their meaning.
Human marriage is vitally important, but it’s not permanent nor is it the only place where humans fully image God.
Charles Hedman, a pastor at Capitol Hill Baptist Church, preached a sermon on a biblical theology of singleness. You can listen to that sermon here.
When you’re married to a non-Christian, you sing: “I want this song to be about Jesus,” while your spouse sings, “It’s just you and me.” There can be no ultimate harmony.
When Trinity-eroding, Christ-denying, gospel-subverting error is published, we ought not shy away from declaring a teacher or teaching as heretical.