The tables turn as C.J. Mahaney puts Mark Dever in the hot seat and interviews him.
Mark Dever asks David Wells about going against culture, contextualization, postmodernism, how to do theology as preachers, urban ministry, and more. You’ll want to listen several times.
What does Randy Stinson say feminism is? Why does Russ Moore say most members of our churches are in “same sex” marriages? Why does Mark Dever think pastors should pay attention? Why does C.J. Mahaney think Mark needs to make a bigger deal of complementarianism vs. egalitarianism than he does?
Thabiti tells the amazing story of growing up in a fatherless, African-American home, and how he went from nominal Christianity to Muslim antagonist against Christ to despair to Christian pastor.
Was the reformation a mistake? What are some differences between American and British evangelicals? How is our reason affected by the fall, and how should that impact our evangelism? From the value of incorporating the Psalms in our corporate worship to the dangers of privately administering baptism and the Lord’s Supper, this conversation is sweeping! There’s much to learn across the board.
As Christians, we are salt and light when we live as citizens of heaven, when we apply his Word to the responsibilities he has entrusted to steward in the city of man.
How do you preach for change in a church with social gospel roots? Ken Jones, pastor of Greater Union Baptist Church in Compton, CA, takes the hot seat across from Mark Dever on the shape of reform in African-American churches.
Theology and Current Issues with Wayne Grudem
Modern Church Reform I with Mark Dever
The reunion Belcher is hoping for here is just not going to happen.
Pull up a chair as Mark Dever sits down for a warm conversation with C.J. Mahaney, pastor of Covenant Life Church in Gaithersburg, MD. C.J.’s infectious tenderness as he recalls his conversion will encourage you to keep your own conversion experience near to your heart and in the front of your mind.
The influential co-founder of The Banner of Truth Trust and long time Presbyterian pastor Iain Murray looks back over his shoulder at the past 50 years of his own ministry and writing.
This book would be useful to any pastor who is willing to have numerous and extended conversations with his people.
I think there are probably better, more biblically careful books that hold at least some portion of what Willard is arguing.