All in all I found this short book to be as helpful as anything that I’ve read in a long while on expository preaching. I commend it warmly to all.
Can you “make” a preacher or is preaching simply a gift? Find out in this interview with David Jackman, founder of the Cornhill Training Course.
Read this book, and you’ll not only want to re-read it, you’ll want to re-read your Bible.
This book is worth having on your shelf for the primary reason that it will encourage you to preach Christ himself from the Old Testament.
In the end, I was perplexed by the book. There was plenty of thought-provoking material, but there was also a rather contrived view of postmodernism.
Preaching Christ from the Old Testament is an excellent resource that has yet to be replaced.
There are a myriad of books on preaching, but Johnson believes that the Bible is finally the best guidebook for preaching the Bible.
The Faithful Preacher is indeed an important, insightful, and invigorating work that should benefit all who read it—whether Black or White, clergy or laity.
Eswine has done us a great service by drawing together so much material on Spurgeon into one place.
We can be grateful for some of the themes sounded in this book. Still, the lack of urgency about our need to repent and believe in the gospel is a blind-spot in Wright.
William Taylor, rector of St. Helen’s in London, discusses good preaching, bad theology, training pastors and more.
Yes, the preacher should be sensitive to the unchurched. But if we target the unchurched alone, the message may be lost or so diluted that God’s people become malnourished.
I’m 29 years old. Can I apply the Scriptures effectively to the lives of people twice my age who live in a world without YouTube and iPods and dreams as big as the Montana sky?