The Care of Souls is a gripping reflection on pastoral ministry that commends an older and far richer vision of pastoring than what is typically touted in modern evangelical circles.
Charles Simeon was a preacher’s preacher and a pastor’s pastor. He was occupied with beholding the Lord Jesus Christ. We’d do well to imitate his ministry.
Croft and Savastio remind pastors of a simple but essential truth: Pastor, care for your soul.
You may have never heard of the Caffynite controversy, but this book teaches some important lessons about confessionalism in local churches.
James Eglinton has written an important, elegant, and scholarly introduction to Bavinck’s life and thought.
People of the Promise helpfully captures the core of the Protestant doctrine of the church.
Seasoned pastors will undoubtedly find encouragement and wisdom in these pages, even if they don’t agree with everything Horner suggests.
In an age increasingly unmooring itself from the well-worn roads of biblical reality, we need to be led again to the green pastures and still waters of God’s wisdom. This book will help lead you there.
Pastors, Harmon’s book explores a central biblical theme your people need to hear.
I hope these books serve as a guide for women who have heard the call to “teach what is good” (Titus 2:3) and commend the beauty of God’s word to the world with our very lives (Titus 2:5).
It is not enough for us merely to identify the problems in the evangelical understanding of mission. With God’s help we need to take steps to strengthen churches at home so that we can plant stronger churches abroad.
The vision of God in these pages is (to use some hyphenated Piperisms) hope-giving, pride-humbling, and mind-stretching.
Chester has provided the church with an accessible discipling tool for teaching Christians the significance of our Christian symbols which are, despite all our disagreements, truth made tangible.
Whether you are a sheep or a shepherd, you will come away from this book with a greater love for the fellow members of your local church and a more joyful sense of your obligation to them.
Handling criticism is not first a matter of skill, but a matter of the heart.