In this episode of Pastors’ Talk, Mark and Jonathan talk about how our spiritual gifts are primarily meant for the body. Our gifts aren’t, first and foremost, about our ability, but others’ edification.
Our culture tells us to play to our strengths. But below the surface, the stubborn reality of our weakness remains. What will we do with it?
Let me give you four reasons why it’s worth it to preach through 1 Corinthians.
Episode 102: On Helping Church Members with Spiritual Disciplines (with Brian Davis & John Onwuchekwa)By B. Davis, J. Onwuchekwa, J. Leeman, M. Dever | 10.29.2019
Pastors want their people to pray and read the Bible. In this episode of Pastors’ Talk, Jonathan Leeman chats with three pastors about how to encourage members toward spiritual disciplines by grace and not guilt.
How does a pastor know when it’s time to leave one church for another? Eric Bancroft says three things must be present.
In this episode of Pastors’ Talk, Jonathan Leeman chats with author Matt McCullough about his book “Remember Death.” They’re joined by Mark Dever and Ligon Duncan.
John Onwuchekwa describes the suffering his church went through—how he tried to prepare them for it, and how he wishes he’d prepared better.
Of course, studying God’s Word is always better than not studying his Word. But the best place to do this is with fellow members from your local church.
How can Christian websites like TGC and 9Marks serve pastors and church leaders? How can the resource rather than obstruct?
On the first Sunday of 2019, our church started a Sunday evening service. Here’s how and why we did it.
Let me tell you the tale of two Baptist associations.
These days, most Christians and even most pastors don’t know a lot about church history. And with all the busyness of ministry, why should they? Why should pastors care about church history—from the history of the global church to the history of their own local church?
In this episode of Pastors’ Talk, Jonathan chats with Mark about our new Journal—Heart of the Gospel: Penal Substitutionary Atonement.
The task which I have set myself in this lecture is to focus and explicate a belief which, by and large, is a distinguishing mark of the word-wide evangelical fraternity: namely, the belief that the cross had the character of penal substitution, and that it was in virtue of this fact that it brought salvation to mankind.
The doctrine of penal substitutionary atonement keeps me sane and secure amid suffering.