Jonathan Master
This week on Theology on the Go, Dr. Jonathan Master is joined by Dr. Gary Millar. Gary has been the Principal of Queensland Theological College (QTC) since the start of 2012. After studying chemistry in his home city of Belfast, Gary moved to Aberdeen in Scotland to study theology, before...Continue reading.
John Hartley
Overlooking the biblical doctrine of union with Christ is one surefire way to lose sight of Christ while allegedly maintaining a rigorous orthodoxy in matters of doctrine and worship. If we labor in orthodoxy - either as worshipers or ministers - while blind to our union with Christ, it will not...Continue reading.
Tim Bertolet
Jeffrey Stivason
In the fifteenth chapter of the first letter to the Corinthians, Paul identifies Christ's resurrection as the first fruits of those who are asleep. Now, we might wonder at his choice of words. What does he mean by "first fruits?" Well, some might say, "Paul is wanting us to...Continue reading.
Stephen Unthank
From whence does Paul's understanding of a believer's union in Christ come? Much recent work has shed some light upon this question and many have pointed to Paul's actual encounter with Christ when on the Damascus Road. And indeed it seems that it was in his Damascus road experience...Continue reading.
Jeffrey Waddington
Many readers no doubt are aware that union with Christ is a major concern for the apostle Paul. When you look at such passages as Ephesians 2:1-22 and Colossians 2:6-15 and 3:1-17 it becomes clear that to be "in Christ" or "in him" or for Christ to be "in you" is the...Continue reading.
Jonathan Master
On this episode of Theology on the Go, Jonathan Master is joined by Dr. Richard B. Gaffin, Emeritus Professor of Biblical and Systematic Theology at Westminster Theological Seminary in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Dr. Gaffin is the author of many books, including By Faith, Not By Sight: Paul and the...Continue reading.
Cody Dolinsek
It is always important before attacking an opponent's position to ascertain what is being defended. Having answered this question, it is important to ask oneself whether what one's opponent is defending is something one would defend oneself. If we can decide that our opponents in any...Continue reading.
Tim Bertolet
The basic issue behind the concept of limited atonement is whether or not the cross of Christ is effective in accomplishing what God has intended or not. In the death of Christ was sin actually put away? Does it merely make salvation possible or does it effectively accomplish the salvation of God...Continue reading.
James Rich
We have all encountered self-styled "Four Pointers," people who say they embrace the teachings of Reformed theology which are summarized in the TULIP acrostic. The one difference is that they reject the "L" which stands for "limited atonement." Four-point Calvinists...Continue reading.
Michael Roberts
The third point in Reformed theology's famous acrostic suffers from something of an identity problem. As it has been often observed, the preferred way to describe the doctrine in question is that of either definite atonement or particular redemption, owing to the traditional term's...Continue reading.