Shiloh, He Whose Right It Is
December 2002

A Barn to House Thee

By R. J. Rushdoony

There was no room for Him, once long ago...

Incarnation and History: "He Whose Right It Is"

By R. J. Rushdoony

The first proclamations of the coming of Jesus Christ go back to the very beginnings of history, to the birth of time. In the Garden of Eden, as sentence is passed on mankind, the promise is given of restoration through the seed of the woman, who shalt "bruise," or literally, crush the Serpent's head (Gen. 3:15). The coming of the promised Son is the institution of victory.

Letter to the Readers

By Mark R. Rushdoony

At Christmas we celebrate the incarnation of eternal God in human flesh.

The Need for Discernment in Imaginative Literature

By Ron Kirk

Modern romantic notions inflict unrealistic expectations of life leading to disappointment and failed relationships. Young people are particularly susceptible.

By James Nickel

This science of motion could not be born until the babe born in Bethlehem made His impact, until His light of truth dispelled the darkness of error. This Christ, in the fullest sense of the term, is truly the Savior of science.

By Craig R. Dumont, Sr.

If you listen to some of our most visible and powerful leaders today you would think that any private and personal use of wealth or any public display of indulging in consuming a portion of that wealth is a great sin against humanity and the environment.

By Greg Uttinger

A thousand years from now, literary critics will likely recognize J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings as the only English language classic to emerge from the twentieth century. Fragments of Hemingway and Faulkner may survive in literature texts, and T. S. Eliot will be a must for those who wish to study the mindset of the age.

By Forrest W. Schultz

The vocation of the Christian fictional author is similar to, yet distinct from, that of the Christian theologian. The Christian theologian has a calling from God to teach us the Christian worldview, i.e. to tell what life means and how it ought to be lived.

By Roger Schultz

One task of the Christian historian is to explain how Christian convictions influence our understanding of the past. Using the testimony of Scripture, we must seek Christocentric principles in a Biblical philosophy of history.