In the last three decades there has not been a comprehensive and scholarly biblical theology of manhood and womanhood. Until now.
Mark Dever interviews CBMW President Owen Strachan on Chuck Colson, Carl F. H. Henry, and the state of the complementarian debate.
Our desire to be wisely engaged in the culture should affect how we talk about ethical issues, but not whether we do at all.
The beauty of the gospel is that it addresses every area of their life, not just one expression of the fall.
To care well for the women in your church who work in the home, remember their curse, their context, and their culture.
What better legacy could you leave than generations of women who have learned to love Christ more?
Carolyn McCulley discusses feminism, ministering to singles, Christian social action, and what it means to be a “crush catalyst.”
At the risk of undermining the reader’s confidence in my objectivity, I have to admit that I have nothing negative to say about the book.
In every domain—I think it’s safe to generalize—women will better be able to pursue godly femininity when they are surrounded by men who pursue godly masculinity.
Don’t miss the point here: gender is front and center in creation, the fall, and the curse.
How should the Bible’s teaching about men and women inform my pastoral work?
Equipping women for ministry is a necessary piece in the puzzle that is the local church.
Women are prohibited from teaching men and from exercising authority over them, and therefore it follows that they must not serve as elders.
In 200 crisp, scripturally saturated pages, Chanski charts an engaging course for Christian womanhood in a feminist age.
This book has helped me understand feminism and respond to it biblically. As a result, it has spurred my growth in biblical womanhood, which truly is a radical way to live.