As a hypothetical universalist, I was both helped and disappointed by this substantial new volume on definite atonement.
This book will help artists think wisely about how to integrate their faith with their art for the good of the church and the glory of Christ.
The first book that omits nothing of significance and treats every relevant question concerning the nature, function, direction, limits, and promise of technology.
The story of the first Thanksgiving helps us remember that we are 'strangers' and 'aliens' even in a land we love.
This is a great place to start for evangelicals trying to understand “the lay of the land” when it comes to Christian spirituality.
Only the gospel can help a resentful son forgive the person who murdered his dad—his mom.
The next great moral voice of clarity may come from another wife and mom who, in between diapers and bottles, picks up a keyboard and changes the mind of a generation.
In Abraham Kuyper we see the beauty of theology gone public and the tragedy of blind spots gone untreated.
This book will galvanize young people much like John Piper's 'Desiring God' did a decade ago.
Muller compellingly demonstrates Calvin is not the sole fountain at the head of the Reformed stream.
This illuminating look at Pope Francis is worth a Protestant's time.
The crisis of authority Worthen describes so well is the burden evangelicals must faithfully bear.
N. T. Wright has produced a Pauline theology unlike any we've seen before. There's plenty to appreciate and critique.
Kluck offers insight into the makeup and drive of a fascinating sports figure in 21st-century America.
The helpless are rarely so helpless as they seem, Malcolm Gladwell argues in this thought-provoking book.
The flaws in the central chapters of Mark Driscoll’s new book are significant enough to spoil it.
Though I largely agree with MacArthur exegetically, I'm afraid he paints the charismatic movement with too broad of a brush.
In a book focused on application to housewives, Aimee Byrd shows how theology is deeply and pervasively practical.
Ryken knows true transformation begins, not in unjust social structures, but in the sinful human heart.
Most Americans will be surprised by how much of their own thinking has been shaped by the ACLU.