We may share the gospel a thousand times, and never see a convert. It’s our job to be faithful. The rest is up to God.
The usefulness of this book stretches beyond its target audience to anyone who is working to communicate the gospel and its implications to teenagers.
We need to grow not only in doing good, but in being good. We need the spiritual fruit of goodness. How can we grow in this?
There’s no way a finite heart can hold all the things a church planting wife will face in life and ministry. But Christ can, he does, and he will.
What’s needed to plant a church isn’t the wisdom of Jim Collins, but the gospel of Jesus Christ.
We search in vain for a tidy system of sanctification, yet on every page of this short book we witness the process unfold.
This is an excellent book from a a pastor about the purposes and plans of God through hardships in our lives.
If you’re looking for an accessible, Reformed Baptist introduction on the doctrine of the church, this is a resource I’m happy to recommend.
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.
We live in a society whose only route to true intimacy has become the joy of sex.
Here are three reasons why you should include a concise gospel summary in every sermon you preach.
When Trinity-eroding, Christ-denying, gospel-subverting error is published, we ought not shy away from declaring a teacher or teaching as heretical.
I don’t believe Morris is deliberately twisting Scripture, but his faulty, self-referential, story-telling, proof-texting approach leads him to doctrines and practices that are errant for the disciple, if not downright dangerous.
At its core, peace is not singing “Kumbaya” around a campfire with a dozen of your closest friends. The root of peace is the objective reality that God has adopted you into his family as his precious son or daughter.