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.
Here are four biblical truths pastors should teach with respect to marriage, manhood, and womanhood, not just for the sake of marriage, but for the sake of the gospel.
He was a man, and she was a woman. Similar, yet different—and she hated it.
While not all Millennial women claim to be feminist—and some may even reject the label—you would be hard-pressed to find a woman under 40 who doesn’t have some form of feminism living inside of her. I was no different.
In this book, David Platt decidedly does not sit down and stay quiet.
In the last of a three-part interview,* Mark Dever interviews Tim Keller about his book-writing ministry, how he attempts to confront a secular audience with the gospel, and more.
The primeval account of the first man and woman has long inspired artists because the Garden’s themes of God, love, desire, and sin still dominate the drama of men and women today.
The most helpful advice I ever received about preaching at a funeral for someone I didn’t know is: “Don’t preach them into heaven. Don’t preach them into hell. Just preach the gospel for the people who are there.”
Michel’s book provides a guide for the believer as they figure out what to do with those desires that did not die when placed on a shelf.
Oproah can—and does—offer promises of temporal salvation, but it fails to deliver anything of enduring value.
If nothing else, this book is a needed correction for angry Arminians and cranky Calvinists.
My hope is that this landmark book will re-orientate evangelical theology away from its attraction towards a shallow ecumenicity with Rome towards a serious dialogue based on the Word of God.
Do we always have to fight to be faithful?
The cultural tumult around us is no cause for either the clenching of the fists or the wringing of the hands.