Seminary is dangerous. But when done right, it can reignite love for God and zeal for his glory.
One of the greatest historians of American religion of the past generation has delivered another engaging and important work.
This book on Antinomianism prompted a historical Antinomian scholar to rethink some of his conclusions.
Mobley’s book ought to be on every pastor’s 'first-response' list when ministering to parents of gay sons and daughters.
A God-shaped view of suffering nurtures gritty faith, and a God-shaped view of love dismantles flimsy alternatives.
More robust than a tract and more readable than a tome, this book fills the gap by quickly yet carefully introducing readers to Jesus.
How will global evangelicalism look to a historian in 2050?
Popular comedian Jim Gaffigan highlights the countercultural glory of children.
While Lincoln has produced a sophisticated work of biblical scholarship, it is not a reliable treatment of the virgin birth of Jesus.
This well-intentioned call for millennials to return to and reinvigorate the church is at times helpful and at times less so.
This book invites us to pilgrimage in a life of faith, risk, and, above all else, to know God better.
'The President's Devotional' offers moral truisms and inspiring stories of courage and virtue but little more.
To me, it’s more than a book. It’s an awakening, a call, a responsibility. It’s one of those things that you can’t just read; you have to do something. Because now you know.
Andreas Köstenberger and Justin Taylor’s survey of the last week of Jesus’ life is both historically anchored and theologically significant.
Simon and Tejirian have done a solid job focusing on the past 2,000 years of Christian presence and witness in the Middle East.
If I had to pick one orientation to the debates surrounding Paul's view of justification, this book would certainly be it.
If you’re looking for a resource that surveys the exegetical arguments related to the role of works at the final judgment, look no further.
Like the characters in this novel, we can survive unexpected outcomes with varying success. But what if your sanity and happiness were untouchable?
Good for the mind and heart, Jason Meyer's biblical theology of preaching will repay dividends of insight and encouragement.
It’s entirely possible to be busy with good, Christ-honoring things and not be making disciples.