Today is the age of target marketing. Savvy advertisers constantly ask themselves, "How can we make our product more desirable to the various groups who are presently unaware of its benefits?"
It’s in this vein that Cortland Myers raises the question in his book by the title, "Why do men not go to church?" This is, he says, "one of the burning questions of the hour."
Churches have shifted toward a style that is comfortable for the stereotypical woman—at the expense of the stereotypical man.
This book is superb. It will train the godly men of today to raise the godly men of tomorrow.
Once you have read it, give it away. Give it away because a biblical answer to one of these excuses may be the catalyst for calling a wayward sheep home.
In what sense then is biblical male/female complementarity central and primary to the Christian faith?
I am convinced that the complementarian position will strengthen the church in her God given-role to proclaim and protect the gospel.
A pastor should know his congregation, and a Christian should know his non-Christian friend, so they both can exercise wisdom and sensitivity in communicating the gospel.
What does Randy Stinson say feminism is? Why does Russ Moore say most members of our churches are in “same sex” marriages? Why does Mark Dever think pastors should pay attention? Why does C.J. Mahaney think Mark needs to make a bigger deal of complementarianism vs. egalitarianism than he does?