Chan’s ‘Until Unity’ appeals for Christians to be united.
Pastors aren’t often trained to live well, think well, or help others do the same regarding the challenging decisions of life. W. Ross Hastings recognizes these problems and has written an excellent book to help remedy them.
“The Wolf in Their Pockets” is full of wisdom for weary pastors who are wondering how to start these vital conversations in their communities about the role social media and technology play in the lives of their people.
“Association” is unique in the way it presents a deeply biblical vision for autonomous congregations working with each other.
‘The Shepherd’s Toolbox’ gives practical counsel for “obstacles facing those who are committed to shepherding their flocks.”
Carson’s book is an indispensable resource for the task of exegesis that stands the test of time.
Miller mounts a convincing case that we really should be praying more and differently, and offers all kinds of pathways into change, which is a deeply valuable contribution.
If the Reformers could collectively speak to churches today about gathered worship, these lessons would be their core message.
Those who wish to have access to Gaffin’s decades of experience teaching Paul and Acts now do in a mere 400-page book.
Leithart’s view of the church’s mission roots in postmillennialism, which yields not just an optimism about the future, but risks placing an eschatological and redemptive burden on Christians’ work in the world.
After reading Gribben’s account, one matter is clear—these are not your father’s (or grandfather’s) theonomists.
Precisely here is where theonomy is in danger of becoming a new legalism: demanding of the church what Jesus does not demand and what the church cannot in any case do.
Cheong demonstrates that discipline is an exercise of gospel love that is essential to the identity and mission of Christ’s bride.
Emadi has put his hand to the textual plough to combine his own exegesis with the best insights of others for a compelling case for Joseph’s typological function—what we all sensed but needed a scholar to demonstrate.
Christ has already broken into our world so that we stay seated in the presence of God abidingly. Therefore, pastoral visitations are not a way for people to be brought into the presence of God, but rather a context to grow their understanding of being in Christ.