Of all the Reformers, Luther knew the ways in which Christianity struck deep emotional chords in the heart of the believer. But this meant he paid more attention, not less, to the words and the appropriateness of the music.
This book is for both pastors who don’t think self-deception is a concern and pastors who know they can be self-deceived
How do we know what makes a healthy church? Thankfully, we’re not the first generation of Christians to wrestle with this question.
Reading this book made me want to open my Bible to know Jesus more. And isn’t that what we all want as believers in the Lord Jesus?
If Western Christians think church membership and discipline are strange and alien ideas, then it’s totally new for churches in China.
While there’s no shortage of books on preaching, few address its exegetical and theological foundations like this one.
While there are a few weaknesses, this book offers a unique and much-needed contribution to American evangelicalism, especially as demographics change.
This is a book about men of conviction, not men of convenience.
This book’s ecclesial-shaped Christianity is utterly necessary for the church today.
If you’re looking for the value of expository preaching beyond simply getting the text right, this book is a good place to start.
Schweizer’s arguments for a perpetually developing polity are unpersuasive because they depend on faulty arguments regarding differences among the apostles.
Should Sundays be more like a funeral or a festival?
Christians need to think more clearly about our innate moral calibration mechanism, and I’m confident this little book will help us do just that.
This book is a mix of both pastoral usefulness and troubling ambiguity.
With the 500th year of the Protestant Reformation upon us we have a unique opportunity to pique the interest of our church members.