Jonathan Master
Do you know anyone who loves the book of Romans to the point of owning more than 120 commentaries on the epistle? Jonathan and James know one such fan! Rob Ventura is the pastor of Grace Community Baptist Church in North Providence, an author, and blogger for Reformation21. ...Continue reading.
Jonathan Master
This week on Theology on the Go, Dr. Jonathan Master is joined by Dr. David Calhoun, who is Emeritus Professor of Church History at Covenant Theological Seminary, St Louis, Missouri. He has taught at Covenant College and Columbia Bible College (now Columbia International University) and served as...Continue reading.
Grant Van Leuven
In church, do you swagger with solemnity? Does a heavy countenance fall like a cloud over your pew? Are you so austere in worship that the children and babes in Christ near you know they best keep their mouths shut? ...Continue reading.
Grant Van Leuven
I once saw a sobering reminder of our mortality and need for the Son of David. A missionary shared his video of a dead Jamaican man lying in a simple wooden box in a walk-in freezer. Another man hammered nails into the box’s top as casually as one might prepare freight for shipping. Continue reading.
Jeffrey Stivason
Have you ever wondered why Matthew quotes Isaiah in the opening chapter of his Gospel?[1] Perhaps you would say, "Of course not! We already know why. The quote substantiates the virgin conception and birth of Christ!" Yes, but is that the only reason? Again, you may claim, "Isn...Continue reading.
Tim Bertolet
The New Testament primarily uses the Old Testament to show that God is bringing his promises to fulfillment. God’s history of revelation and redemption comes to a climax in a manner that is continuous with the Old. When we think of the use of the Old Testament in the New Testament there are a...Continue reading.
Martin Blocki
I don’t claim to be a logician, but I do know at least one basic syllogism, it goes as follows: If: A = B And: B=C Then: A=C With this in mind, consider the following passages of scripture: ...Continue reading.
Jeffrey Waddington
The Bible has many human authors. It has one divine author. If only the first statement were true we would not be surprised to find disagreements and inconsistencies between authors. But because the second sentence is true we find that the many human writers are in harmony and consistency with one...Continue reading.
David Smith
One of the most important interpretive questions with which we have to wrestle as we seek to understand the Bible is: How are the Old and New Testament (OT & NT) related? It is, to say the least, a monumentally important question requiring the navigation of a minefield of interpretive...Continue reading.
Jonathan Master
This week on Theology on the Go, Dr. Jonathan Master is joined by Dr. Greg Beale, who is currently a professor of New Testament and Biblical Theology at Westminster Theological Seminary in Philadelphia. He has also served been on the faculty of Grove City College, Gordon-Conwell Theological...Continue reading.
Steven McCarthy
This week on Place for Truth the topic is Eschatology, or the study of Last Things (i.e., final, or ultimate, not least important things). For some, the mention of Eschatology conjures up memories of end times dramatizations, or elaborate charts for the sequence of future events, or heated debates...Continue reading.
Steven McCarthy
This week on Place for Truth the topic is Eschatology, or the study of Last Things (i.e., final, or ultimate, not least important things). For some, the mention of Eschatology conjures up memories of end times dramatizations, or elaborate charts for the sequence of future events, or heated debates...Continue reading.
Jeffrey Waddington
Normally we get to the end of the story at...well...the end of the story. Perhaps you are one of those folk who like to read the end of the story before beginning at the beginning? With the Bible there is no real need to do that. Let me explain to you why.Continue reading.
Jonathan Master
This week on Theology on the Go, Dr. Jonathan Master is joined by Dr. Greg Beale, who is currently a professor of New Testament and Biblical Theology at Westminster Theological Seminary in Philadelphia. Continue reading.
Jeffrey Stivason
I love to see families walking through the doors of the auditorium on Lord's Day morning. I see each of them as a living stone coming together to form a living temple in order to worship the living God. They were once like the dry bones of Ezekiel's vision scattered about in the valley...Continue reading.
Stephen Unthank
Corporate Worship, the gathering together of the saints to hear God's word read and preached, to pray, sing, and commune together around the Lord's Supper, is central to what it means to be a worshipping church (Hebrews 10:29; Acts 2:42). Within the Protestant tradition, as the Rev. Terry...Continue reading.
Tim Bertolet
When you ask the average churchgoer about worship, very rarely will they respond with a discussion on preaching. In fact, particularly for those of us who are pastors, when a person asks you "what style of worship does your church have?" very rarely are they think about what the sermon...Continue reading.
Jeffrey Waddington
One of the hallmarks of Presbyterian and Reformed churches (including Reformed Baptist congregations) is our approach to corporate public worship. While we affirm the importance of private and family worship, the emphasis has usually fallen on public worship.Continue reading.
Dustyn Eudaly
Sometimes Question 3 of the Westminster Shorter Catechism- "What do the Scriptures principally teach? The Scriptures principally teach what man is to believe concerning God and what duty God requireth of man"- is accused of cutting against the "Christ-centered" read of the...Continue reading.
Jonathan Master
This week on Theology on the Go, Dr. Jonathan Master is again joined by Rev. Terry Johnson, who is Senior Minister at Independent Presbyterian Church in Savannah, GA. Rev. Johnson has written many books, including Catechizing Our Children, The Case for Traditional Protestantism, and Reformed...Continue reading.
Tim Bertolet
There is nothing more important than passing on the faith to the next generation. We live in a day and age where people who claim to be Christians and to "know Christ" actually know less and less of the basic teachings of Scripture. It continually evidences itself in the decline of...Continue reading.
Jonathan Master
When Jesus is asked about the greatest commandment, he responds by quoting from Deuteronomy 6.[1] Specifically, he quotes from the passage often called the Shema: "Hear, O Israel, the LORD our God, the LORD is one. You shall love the LORD your God with all your heart and with all your soul...Continue reading.
Stephen Unthank
The act of catechizing, though somewhat foreign to the ears of modern evangelicals, was part of the regular diet of our early Christian forbearers. The word catechize comes from the Greek word katecheo simply meaning to teach, or instruct.Continue reading.
Jeffrey Waddington
No doubt you have heard the expression "killing two birds with one stone." The point of the cliche is that it expresses the desire to achieve two results with one act. It could be understood as a colloquial way of saying "work smarter, not harder." Some years ago I learned the...Continue reading.
Jeffrey Stivason
I love old sea stories. I especially enjoy reading them when the book gives a tidbit of inconsequential information that provides a window into the world at the time of the tale. In the Heart of the Sea, Nathaniel Philbrick's true account of the old Moby Dick yarn is an excellent example. ...Continue reading.
Jonathan Master
This week on Theology on the Go, Dr. Jonathan Master is joined by Rev. Terry Johnson, who is Senior Minister at Independent Presbyterian Church in Savannah, GA. Rev. Johnson has written and edited many books, including Catechizing Our Children and The Case for Traditional Protestantism, and...Continue reading.

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