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Three Rules for Engaging in Theological Polemics

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William Perkins (1558–1602) grew up in the aftermath of the Council of Trent, becoming a puritan and Cambridge theologian. Due to these roles, he had both a convictional and public ministry. One example of his public ministry appears in his polemical treatise called A Reformed Catholic which he published in 1597. In this literary treasure, he outlined how Reformed Catholics and the Roman Catholics differed in faith.  And in his preface, Perkins lays out his reasons for…
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Editor's Pick

Saved by Grace But Entertained by Sin

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Should Christians watch rated movies rated “R” or shows rated “TV-MA”? Should we listen to “Christian” music exclusively? What, then, do we do with Switchfoot? Does content need to be explicitly sinful to be condemned? What about those things that are suggestive? Are labels like “suggestive” and “explicit” objective or are they better understood relative to the individual and their cultural context? Questions like these…

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Book Reviews
Building Spiritual Habits for the Sake of Love
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After practicing the habits of The Common Rule for over a year, I can confidently report that I am a failure; I have been formed by failure though, and I’m no longer the same. The Common Rule: Habits of Purpose for an Age of Distraction by Justin Whitmel Earley is a book about building spiritual habits. At bottom, however, it’s a book about learning to live a life that’s loving and life-giving, one failure at a time. The Principle Humans are limited. We are not omniscient or omnipresent and trying to live as…
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What Role Does Natural Theology Have in Reformed Thinking?
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Should Reformed Christians engage in natural theology? Or ought we to follow Karl Barth’s famous “nein” to natural theology and instead claim with Barth that all theology starts with Christ? The classical Reformed answer, according to J. V. Fesko, is to answer no to Barth and yes to natural theology. He has a
A First Look at the ESV Expository Commentary
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In 2018, Crossway released the first three volumes of their Expository Commentary with the goal of creating a resource that is “widely accessible, theologically sound, and pastorally wise.” Lofty goals and high expectations are nothing new for Crossway. In recent years they have steadily produced resources that are beautifully designed,
Review of Revelation (ITC) by Peter J. Leithart
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Peter Leithart has written a commentary that specifically aims to uncover the theological meaning of Revelation. While most commentaries do speak on theological matters, they do not always focus on theology. Some highlight pastoral issues; others emphasize social and historical matters; still others work hard to comment on the

Building Spiritual Habits for the Sake of Love

 | 
After practicing the habits of The Common Rule for over a year, I can confidently report that I am

What Role Does Natural Theology Have in Reformed Thinking?

 | 
Should Reformed Christians engage in natural theology? Or ought we to follow Karl Barth’s famous “nein” to natural theology

A First Look at the ESV Expository Commentary

 | 
In 2018, Crossway released the first three volumes of their Expository Commentary with the goal of creating a resource

Review of Revelation (ITC) by Peter J. Leithart

 | 
Peter Leithart has written a commentary that specifically aims to uncover the theological meaning of Revelation. While most commentaries
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