Christianity turns out to be the greatest, most beautiful story of redemption ever told. It addresses all our greatest and deepest needs and longings. It offers all of us the most hope, no matter who we are and how horrible we’ve been. When holistically believed and consistently lived, Christianity produces the most mentally healthy people history has ever known.
A Reformed pastor from Tasmania who makes his opening argument by quoting a Christian hip-hop artist? I’m gonna read that.
Denny Burk responds to the recent CT editorial in which the Nashville Statement was critiqued (which is welcome) yet Burk points out that CT utterly missed the mark when it comes to offering any kind of solid argument or scriptural basis for critique. Sorry CT, maybe next time.
As we think about the issues surrounding the Reformation, the first one that comes to your mind if you’ve ever dipped your toe into reading about the Reformation is probably the practice of indulgences. Here’s a brief overview of the practice, why it was so wrong, and some inferred implications for the contemporary Christian.
Save up to 81% on these key eBooks on the Reformation, Reformed theology, and more.
BONUS: TGC’s Reformation 500 Statement
Wherever we find the Scriptures alone as the highest and final authority, grace alone as the only hope for sinners, faith alone as the only ground for justification, Christ alone as the only atoning sacrifice for sin, and God alone as the ultimate object of our worship—wherever we find these truths sung, savoured, and celebrated, we have reason to rejoice in the Reformation.