I have been thinking quite a lot lately about whether I am, and we are, as serious also about the importance of each word and phrase handed down in these ancient Christian creeds.
The more I study both Church History and current trends, the more unusual, superficial, and disproportionate the ideal of Christian Unity as it’s been presented in my experience seems.
A recurring theme of Gavin Ortlund’s ‘Finding the Right Hills to Die On’ is the effect of doctrinal concerns. Not principally theological, but practical questions are asked here.
Between ‘None Greater’ and ‘Simply Trinity,’ Matthew Barrett has made me aware of many things which were entirely unknown to me before, but which now sorely need further study.
‘None Greater: The Undomesticated Attributes of God’ by Matthew Barrett is an excellent survey of historically orthodox doctrine regarding the attributes of God.
Over a third of both Democrats and Republicans under 50 recently polled by the SPLC would approve the assassination of political leaders they believe are hurting our country.
‘The Marrow Controversy’ came about in relation to the pseudonymously published fictional dialogues by a certain E.F. Such is the subject of Sinclair Ferguson’s ‘The Whole Christ.’
What does the new Obi-Wan Kenobi series starring Ewan McGregor have in common with three Scottish ministers from the 17th and 18th centuries? Perhaps more than you might think.
Having been asked recently to write an essay for a friend on the subject, what are we to make of objections to men and women of different races getting married and having families?
Even small changes in how we understand, or more to the point misunderstand, the fundamental nature of God translate into major practical differences to our assurance of salvation.