One of the great academic questions surrounding British Reformed theology is the definition of “Puritan.” Some scholars have despaired of being able to define it and its use is highly problematic. It is so because it is so frequently used to describe . . . Continue reading →
A great lot of folk think so. The confessional Lutherans think we are rationalist for our Christology. They and some evangelicals, some liberals, most Amyraldians and most Arminians think we are rationalist for our doctrine of predestination. It has long been held . . . Continue reading →
This is an important book for at least a four reasons. First, it is the first book of its kind demanding and giving compelling reasons why white Reformed Christians should think about and pay attention to and learn from the experience of . . . Continue reading →
Here is part 1 of this review. A Preface and A Challenge Before I make some criticisms of this book I want to repeat that it is an important book that needs to be read. It especially needs to be read by . . . Continue reading →
Lee Irons raises the question of the relations between Reformed Christians and American evangelicals. Much of this discussion comes down to definitions and I don’t recall that Lee offered a definition. In the immortal words of President Nixon, ” let me say . . . Continue reading →
10. What is the difference between the law and the gospel?
The bibliopalooza continues. People and Place, the final volume of Mike Horton’s very important, four-volume systematic theology is out and available at the Bookstore at WSC for $27.46. One of the great failings of contemporary evangelical theology, piety, and practice is that . . . Continue reading →
and it’s back in print. The Bookstore at WSC should have some shortly at a discount.
Sure it’s anachronism, but Creed or Chaos makes a good point.
Thanks to Jay Collier at Joel Beeke and RHB for putting Caspar Olevian back into print. “This volume is the most comprehensive treatment of Olevian’s theology published to date. Reflecting an impressive breadth of research and depth of analysis, it delivers . . . Continue reading →
By definition, “hyper-Calvinism” is that doctrine which goes “beyond” (hyper) Calvin. Often, however, it is used incorrectly by critics of predestination to describe anyone who believes in reprobation. If teaching reprobation makes one “hyper-Calvinist” then Calvin would be “hyper-Calvinist” and that’s just . . . Continue reading →
Thanks to Shane for this!
If you love Reformed theology (whether from Europe or from the UK) you will love this book. William Ames was probably the greatest student of William Perkins. If you identify with the Heidelberg Catechism, if you are looking for resources for understanding . . . Continue reading →
It’s volume 1 in the Classic Reformed Theology series and it’s $27.78 + shipping (hardcover, 288 pages). There are not many primary sources by William Ames available in English. That alone makes this volume important and interesting to everyone interested in Puritan . . . Continue reading →
Four WSC students have a new blog devoted to “Reformed theology and analytic philosophy for the contemporary church.”
Faith Once Delivered: Essays in Honor of Dr. Wayne R. Spear 4.75 S. M. Baugh, New Testament Greek Primer $6.00 Hope Fulfilled: Essays in Honor of O. Palmer Robertson $6.00 Robert B. Strimple, Modern Search for the Real Jesus: An Inroductory Survey . . . Continue reading →
At Sacramental Piety. To order your copy of the book click on the icon (some icons are okay for some things!).
By Guy Richards at Ref21.