Pastors Talk is a weekly conversation between Jonathan Leeman and Mark Dever about practical aspects of the Christian life and pastoral ministry.
In this episode of Pastors Talk, Jonathan Leeman and Josh Manley interview two Afghan men who both served as pastors of an underground church.
Jonathan Leeman chats with Mark Dever and John Piper about music in the church. They discuss manipulating emotions, raising hands in worship, mere musical accompaniment, and more!
Jonathan chat with Jeramie Rinne, a pastor whose church building was destroyed by last month's Hurricane Ian.
Pastors' wives and Priscilla Talk co-hosts Keri Folmar and Jenny Manley join Mark Dever and Jonathan Leeman to discuss what pastors should know about their favorite church member.
Why a whole journal on admin? Is this even biblical? Or are churches just imitating the business world?
Jonathan Leeman and Mark Dever chat with Dave Gobbett, a pastor in Wales, about how to prepare for the long game of pastoral ministry.
In this episode of Pastors Talk, Jonathan Leeman and Mark Dever talk with an American Presbyterian and a British Baptist about the state of evangelicalism today.
We recently released a Journal on the difference between God-given revival and man-centered revivalism. In this episode of Pastors Talk, Jonathan and Mark chat about why we published that Journal and which articles stood out to them.
In this episode of Pastors Talk, Jonathan Leeman sits down with a few guys from Simeon Trust to see what they've learned after years of training preachers.
Jonathan Leeman chats with Ligon Duncan and Pat Daly about the Puritan Paperback books. Meanwhile, Nick Roark reads some of his favorite quotes.
Faithful resources can help to start a theological revival. But for that to happen, we need to translate good books and partner with the right people.
In this episode of Pastors Talk, Jonathan Leeman chats with Caleb Greggsen about the underestimated value of pastoring international churches.
Missionaries must be able to communicate clearly, credibly, and boldly—which means they must learn the heart language of the people they are ministering to.
The prosperity gospel is wicked. It leads people on a path toward destruction. It lures people into a false sense of security.
What is “expressive individualism”? Why does something so abstract matter for everyday pastors and normal local churches?