Ferguson’s portrait of church life is refreshing and one that feels, by God’s enabling grace, achievable.
Mere Discipleship is an impressive, unique, thought-provoking book with a few shortcomings.
Kim’s book is a short, accessible resource that can spark meaningful conversation among pastoral interns or a church staff.
The weekly sermon is of supernatural import, where both the speaker and listener are transformed by the word of God.
Far from being negative toward online interaction, A Way With Words paints a noble vision for online speech.
For all the appropriate warnings that can be found in Rushdoony, taken as a whole the good does not outweigh the bad.
The Heart of the Preacher is a devotional book for preachers that provides clear, biblical prescriptions for guarding and building up your heart to serve God’s people.
God, Greed, and the (Prosperity) Gospel is an easy-to-read, conversational book that makes a convincing case for rejecting the prosperity gospel.
Your church—and the aspiring pastors looking up to you—would benefit greatly from you taking a few hours to learn from the feet of an ordinary pastor like Tom Carson.
Book Review: Growing Healthy Asian American Churches, edited by Peter Cha, S. Steve Kang, and Helen LeeReview by Geoff Chang | 09.24.2020
My hope is that this book is the beginning of a fruitful conversation among Asian American leaders on what the Bible has to say about growing healthy Asian American churches.
In a COVID world, many people are suddenly wondering “is virtual church enough?” Kim compellingly argues it is not.
Pastors, we must constantly remind our sheep of the dangers of lovelessness and encourage our church members to cultivate their affection for Christ and for one another.
Smither’s work is not only a fascinating historical exploration of one of the most titanic figures in church history, it’s a compelling and inspiring portrait of a man committed to raising up future pastors.
Addison’s proposal may create movements of “churches” that burn hot and fast, but I fear that they will not last.
The pulpit should not be a place where personal stories, experiences, cultural commentaries, or philosophical musings dominate, but where Scripture is proclaimed, explained, and applied to a congregation.