I think, then, it would be wise for us all to re-evaluate who is really conserving what. And who is really liberating whom from constraints which are any constraints at all?
We must believe truth, honor, justice, purity, and loveliness are real things that exist in order to think on them, much less make an orderly and productive study of them.
Finishing ‘Paul: A Biography’ by N.T. Wright last week, I want to tell you all about it. Rest assured, I have more to say than just that it was “so good and super convicting.”
My wife recently sent me a link to a post by a certain Facebook page dedicated to exposing all the worst and nastiest scandals related to Moscow, Idaho pastor Doug Wilson.
An old Jewish tradition held that men under 30 were not permitted to read Ezekiel. And, as will surely shock feminists in our day, women were not permitted to read it at all.
Who were the sons of God referred to in Genesis 6, and what are we to make of the Nephilim? We basically have two sets of answers – the first is boring, and the second is exciting.
A friend of a friend has several questions about what Reformed Christians believe about theology and philosophy relative the claims of Protestantism, Catholicism, and Judaism generally.
Polemicists and ecumenicists seem not to notice that Ecclesiastes says both that there is ‘a time for war’ and ‘a time for peace,’ preferring by turn one or the other but not both.
These I oppose, who rebuke the byproducts of their antagonism – the anger, sadness, and anxiety they deliberately provoked – then question the salvation of those they provoked.
We should ask whether Moses and Joab were called to and commended for their response to Aaron and David in this way. The fact of what they each said is not enough to establish this,