While there’s no shortage of books on preaching, few address its exegetical and theological foundations like this one.
If you’re looking for the value of expository preaching beyond simply getting the text right, this book is a good place to start.
Do Old Testament laws apply to modern Christians? This book seeks to answer that question.
For centuries, Christians across generations have confessed they believe in “one, holy, catholic, and apostolic Church.” Though these words professedly unite the church, there are profound disagreements concerning their meaning.
Human marriage is vitally important, but it’s not permanent nor is it the only place where humans fully image God.
When you’re married to a non-Christian, you sing: “I want this song to be about Jesus,” while your spouse sings, “It’s just you and me.” There can be no ultimate harmony.
I recommend this book to anyone committed to the Reformation, questioning the Reformation, or opposed to the Reformation
On October 30, 1991—25 years ago this Sunday—Mark Dever wrote a letter to a church in Massachusetts. They needed a new pastor and wanted to know what they should be looking for. Mark responded with a list of nine must-haves—a list that has since become known as “nine marks of a healthy church.”
Why pray certain things? Because the Bible tells you to from cover to cover. This book will simplify, motivate, and focus your own prayer life.
Government renders judgment to establish peace, order, and prosperity so that the church might do what God calls it to do.
These days, it’s hard to find churches with a strong and public commitment to their confessions of faith. That should change.
This book is an instant classic—historical theology at its best.
If the thesis of this book is true, then it is entirely possible that the work of 9Marks and other church-strengthening organizations is in vain.
We can be sure that the Bible we have is comprised of what the New Testament authors actually wrote. And because of this, we are compelled to trust it.
Does the Bible support homogeneity? Or does Scripture set forth a different vision for the local church?