On the Ligionier blog.
We’re coming to the end of the Spring semester. Preparations for commencement are reaching their conclusion. Student papers are due this Friday at 10AM (for those of my students who haven’t already turned in their papers). After that, there are a few . . . Continue reading →
The official 2008 WSC commencement report is online. As a faculty member things look a little different than they do from the audience. For one thing we see the back of heads of those on the platform in front of us and, . . . Continue reading →
Part 1 is here. Every graduation is special to the graduates and we have been gifted with a number of gifted commencement speakers (e.g. our own Hywel Jones, John Piper, Ken Myers, just to name a few of the recent speakers). In . . . Continue reading →
By R. C. at Tabletalk online.
R. C. Sproul addressed the 27th graduating class at WSC. The free audio is online here.
at the WSC site
This is really good.
Romans has a unique place in the history of Reformed theology. Calvin’s work in Romans resulted in a transformation of his Institutes. For many of us, simply reading the book of Romans produced a revolution in our theology, piety, and practice. Yet, . . . Continue reading →
R. C. Sproul says, “”Westminster Seminary California is my favorite seminary in the world. You have served faithfully for 30 years and I pray you will continue in your steadfast dedication to the gospel of Christ for at least 300 years more.” . . . Continue reading →
UPDATE 6 October 2010 Listen to the audio from yesterday’s presentation of the volume to Bob. Hywel Jones spoke as did Bob. § ORIGINAL POST 5 OCT 2010 It’s been a special day at Westminster Seminary in California. Joel Kim and I . . . Continue reading →
Our friends at Modern Reformation have had a baby, as it were: Justified: Modern Reformation Essays on Justification. This is a collection of outstanding essays on the doctrine of justification by Mike Horton, R. C. Sproul, Simon Gathercole, David VanDrunen, John Fesko, . . . Continue reading →
He like R. C. Sproul’s story about Joseph’s pants.
He likes the passage from R. C.’s chapter (p. 190) part of which says, [Luther] wondered, why is it that people are still spending their money on indulgences and on what [he] called the Pope’s second-hand junk? He said, the Pope is . . . Continue reading →
This book is not what you might assume: a rehearsal of slogans. Rather, it is an intelligent and engaging primer for Protestants and Roman Catholics alike about what Rome actually teaches and what are the profound issues that continue to separate confessional, . . . Continue reading →
The WSC bookstore was closed for the summer but it’s open and selling faculty titles online again. This means that the hardcopy of Always Reformed: Essays in Honor of W. Robert Godfrey is once again available via online order. In the interim . . . Continue reading →
Why? in order that the righteous requirements of the law might be fully met in us, who do not live according to the sinful nature but according to the Spirit (verse 4). Christ did not only come to set us free from . . . Continue reading →
I believe that people who reject infant baptism, for example,—I think they’re wrong—but I believe they’re zealous about it because they want to practice the sacraments the way they believe God intended them to be practiced. And they believe it would be . . . Continue reading →
Man’s relationship to God in creation was based on works. What Adam failed to achieve, Christ, the second Adam, succeeded in achieving. Ultimately the only way one can be justified is by works. —R. C. Sproul, Getting the Gospel Right (Grand Rapids: . . . Continue reading →
Thesis #23 illustrates the problem: “…good works…though not the ground of his justification, are nevertheless necessary for salvation from eternal condemnation and therefore for justification.” This thesis is replete with the confusion of formulation that I’ve already mentioned. The good works are . . . Continue reading →