A day is coming when faith will give way to sight, and sermons will be no more. But now, we’re in a different time. Now, we still need to hear God’s Word spoken to us.
Our cultural engagement should always advertise our true hope. Just as we are not of this world, our hope is not of this world—nor is it dependent on this world’s acceptance.
The prophetic nature of the church is to live and speak as a people unembarrassed by the power of the gospel.
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.
Tomorrow marks the beginning of the sixth Together for the Gospel conference. Does this conference exacerbate the problem of celebrity pastors, especially as articulated recently on TGC by Andy Crouch?
Pastors in particular will benefit from Edwards, as they gain a clearer view of God, settle into a particular and important historical milieu, and consider his wisdom on a vast number of subjects.
Pastors who don’t preach expositionally will never preach more than they already know.
Cutting-edge music, artistic videos, and clever illustrations can build a crowd, but God’s Word is what the Holy Spirit uses to build a church.
Are you sure you know a good sermon from a bad one?
While there’s no shortage of books on preaching, few address its exegetical and theological foundations like this one.
How long should a preacher prep for his sermons? When and how should he consult commentaries? What’s the best way to involve others in the process?
Faithful preaching is marked by simplicity. And simple preaching best serves others by communicating the point of the passage in a clear and Christ-centered way.
Whether we’re called to Farmington, Missouri or Washington, D.C, our goal is to help people do two things: understand the Bible and follow Jesus.
This is a book about men of conviction, not men of convenience.
Mark Dever and Jonathan Leeman interview Matt to talk about the reasons behind this transition.