Kevin DeYoung, co-author of Why We’re Not Emergent (Even Though We Should We should Be) has a new blog. You can find more resources on the emergent/emerging movements here. There is also a chapter in RRC that offers a polite invitation to potential . . . Continue reading →
Kevin DeYoung, on of the authors of a terrific book on the emergent/emerging movements has a blog and he writes today about a conference just held at his congregation with Collin Hansen. He makes a couple of points to which I want . . . Continue reading →
Kevin DeYoung’s new book, Just Do Something.
Kevin DeYoung has a helpful post clarifying what Calvin actually says about the knowledge of God and ourselves. Calvin wasn’t indifferent. He doesn’t say that we can begin either with ourselves or with God.
“The church let me down.” That’s probably true. Now what? Kevin DeYoung is addressing this question.
To Kevin DeYoung, who writes at the Gospel Coalition (with Justin Taylor, Tullian Tchividjian, Mike Pohlman and others) to Darryl Hart, who writes Old Life, and to Nick Batzig (and the guys), who writes at Feeding on Christ, for making a couple Zondervan’s . . . Continue reading →
This is only a bit of what he writes. You should read the whole thing for yourself but I found this passage fascinating: But in my experience, there is in Grand Rapids a strange combination of being tight on cultural categories while . . . Continue reading →
This morning my friend Kevin DeYoung (listen to the Office Hours interview with Kevin here) makes some arguments in defense of a broader definition of the adjective Reformed. This question is at the heart of why the HB exists and and why I wrote . . . Continue reading →
One final note: whether you think this is a really good systematic theology or one of the most important in the last generation or two, probably depends on how much you get into tri-perspectivalism. I have friends who find Frame’s triads of . . . Continue reading →
Kevin DeYoung writes about a conference just held at his congregation with Collin Hansen. He makes a couple of points to which I want to respond. As a minister who has spent a fair bit of time calling people to Christ and . . . Continue reading →
What do we know they did in their Christian worship services in the Bible? We know they sang the Bible. We know that preached the Bible. We know they prayed the Bible. We know they read the Bible. We know they saw . . . Continue reading →
These questions, however—important as they are—do not yet capture the essence of our disagreement. In our view, our disagreement lies not in the questions themselves, but in the starkly differing ways in which we respectively relate to them. Namely, while DeYoung appears . . . Continue reading →
…In replying to DeYoung, Kwon and Thompson could have replied in kind, foregrounding the theological questions raised by DeYoung. Indeed, they could easily have made the case that on the merits of DeYoung’s own theology he should be far more concerned about . . . Continue reading →
In our historic moment, the categories of male and female are no longer assumed. What is a man? What is a woman? Neither is there consensus in the church on gender roles and relations. But to know yourself and glorify God you . . . Continue reading →
The Biggest Story Bible Storybook written by Kevin DeYoung and illustrated by Don Clark, is a lighthearted, playful, yet faithful summary of the most important story ever told. It is one in a series of illustrated story Bibles by the duo. The . . . Continue reading →
This is a bold thesis, as Shannon recognizes. The entire tradition of scholasticism affirmed the existence and importance of natural theology. And yet, according to Shannon, “Junius’s view of natural (as in unregenerate) theology marks a conspicuous point of departure from pre-Reformation . . . Continue reading →
The message—that ethnicities shouldn’t mix, that heretics can be killed, that violent revolution is already justified, and that what our nation needs is a charismatic Caesar-like leader to raise our consciousness and galvanize the will of the people—may bear resemblance to certain . . . Continue reading →
Most of us know that we should pray more often. We do not need a book to tell us this. We only need to consider our own daily prayers to see our failures. If we already know this, then why bother reading . . . Continue reading →