Some books are hard to read. Some books are hard to read because the subject matter is challenging on a sympathetic level; you feel the pain the author describes, you understand intellectually what he/she is trying to communicate. Some books are hard to read because the subject matter is close to heart on an empathetic . . . → Read More: Reviews – Resurrection Year and A Force of Will
It’s not the most punchy of titles, but Evangelical Faith and the Challenge of Historical Criticism is a feisty tome examining some key critical questions of Scripture from an Evangelical perspective (clue’s in the title). In a series of essays edited by Hays and Ansberry conservative scholars explore issues like the historicity of Adam and its . . . → Read More: Review – Evangelical Faith and the Challenge of Historical Criticism
As I have the pleasure and privilege of talking to those Christians who experience same-sex attraction and want to live a chaste life faithful to the clear teachings of Scripture, I increasingly find that different solutions to the questions that arise are appropriate for different people. How encouraging then to find this new book by . . . → Read More: Review – Five Paths to Wholeness
Dear readers, before we begin this review, I need to teach you a little bit of theology. All will become apparent once we have made a bit of theological and historical progress, so gird your loins, pick up your Bibles and let’s learn all about antinomianism.
“Anti-what”, I hear you say? “My mother hasn’t got . . . → Read More: Review – Pure Grace
Can children do liturgy? Well according to Margaret Pritchard Houston yes they can and she’s written a book to prove it. Through a number of creative non-Eucharistic liturgies, “There is a Season” maps out how churches and schools can celebrate key festivals with children and make them attractive and accessible.
Let’s begin with the positives – . . . → Read More: Review – There is a Season