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
I remember when Trystan Owain Hughes trained alongside me at Wycliffe Hall – he was already a problem. Here was a man who had come to seminary from being the head of Theology at Trinity University College, Carmathen, Wales. What was he possibly going to do with his two years preparing for ordination? Another doctorate? . . . → Read More: Review – The Compassion Quest