The Fallacy of Gay Marriage
September 2004

Salvation: Anthropology or Theology

By R. J. Rushdoony

In the modern era, man’s thinking has become increasingly anthropocentric, man-centered, so that Scripture itself has been subjected to an anti-theological interpretation.

The Natural Man's War on God

By Mark R. Rushdoony

Sin is natural. It is a part of man’s nature. Man does not just commit sins; he is a sinner by nature.

Christ's Law Explained

By Kenneth L. Gentry, Jr., Th.D.

Does Paul supplant the “law of God” with a new “law of Christ?”

Homosexuality and Deconstructionism: De Sade, Foucault, and the Postmodern Mind

By Roger Schultz

The recent enthusiasm for gay civil unions and the proposal for a Federal Marriage Amendment have made homosexuality a major issue. According to gay propaganda, Adam and Steve simply wish to marry, secure a home and mortgage, adopt 1.7 children, and settle down to life-long, monogamous marital bliss. This idyllic picture of homosexual goals is a ridiculous fabrication. In truth, the homosexual agenda is revolutionary and seeks to overthrow the Biblical foundation for society.

By Curt Lovelace

uring the week of July 11, the phone lines were burning up in Washington, D.C. and in Senate district offices all over the nation.

By Michael Wagner

Long before the same-sex marriage controversy, heterosexuals were demeaning and degrading the institution of marriage by frequent abandonment.

By Stephen Hays

With all the wrangling over same-sex marriage within both secular and religious circles, the debate seems stalemated. And one reason Christian debaters have not succeeded is that they overlook one simple fact: Biblical love is not based on romance.

By Brian Godawa

In the first part of this series, I wrote about the cultural mandate from God to seek dominion in the realm of movies.

By Lee Duigon

God didn’t let me get away with my self-pity. Instead, He did something I didn’t expect. He answered my prayer.

By Timothy D. Terrell

Dr. Cobin’s book Bible and Government is one of the most thought-provoking books I have read in quite some time. By questioning the necessity for civil government, Cobin hopes to provide an alternative to the incoherent statist nationalism that passes for most Christian political thought.