The best way to contextualize is to be rigorously biblical. Because the Bible speaks transculturally, start with the Bible.
Just as sure as God used Micah’s words centuries ago, he promises to surely use them now. So you can’t go wrong preaching this book.
Mailbag #74: The Wisdom of Confronting an Older Pastor . . . Is It Biblical to Call Women “Ministers”? . . . How a Pastor Should Schedule His WeekBy C. Humfrey, J. Leeman, P. Newton | 02.15.2019
— One of our elders, a man far older in the faith than us, has begun to regularly preach poor sermons. How should we respond? — I’ve noticed some SBC churches give women on staff the title of “minister” in deliberate distinction from “pastor” or “elder.” Is this practice wise? — What are some principles for how a pastor should schedule his week?
The sea Jonah faced looks so small as we consider Jesus standing on the shore looking out upon the seemingly unending sea of God’s wrath.
For this episode of Pastors’ Talk, Jonathan interviewed Mark Dever and Sam Emadi about our new Journal, Ecclesiology for Calvinists.
The Reformation fire has not gone out, nor has the evangelistic zeal of the modern American church died. The Word still speaks—and the gospel still is mighty to save.
If you’re not engaged in evangelism and missions, then you don’t really believe in particular redemption.
Do not aim to preach your system with its terminology. Aim to preach the Bible itself.
I want to share a few things that might be helpful for you—Calvinist pastor—if the Lord leads you to a church that doesn’t celebrate the doctrines of grace.
The goal of this piece is not to argue with or even to address the non-Calvinist pastor. It is to say to the Calvinist, “If you believe this, your ministry should look like that.”
This book is the doxological antidote to anyone suffering from the so-called “cage stage” fascination with Calvinism.
How do you grow your church? It’s a question every pastor or church leader asks, a question in which almost every Christian is interested.
Jonathan Leeman answers this difficult question: Should pastors speak about politics from the pulpit?
Andy Prime, a church planter in Scotland, explains the necessity of teaching sound doctrine to everyone, regardless of educational background.
Preacher, if you don’t think you need to read this book, then, well . . . you need to read this book.