The chief conceptual distinctive of Calvinism is covenant theology; the chief material distinctive of Calvinism is comprehensive religion. On these two hinges swing the fortunes of a healthy Calvinism.
Christ's purpose, and his confession was that he yielded willingly to the Father's will no matter how agonizing that act was. The atonement saves us and enables us to fight the good fight of faith. Christ obeyed the Father's will; we serve him by taking up our cross and following.
In the midst of confusion and error regarding the law of God, the Reformed segment of the church speaks a clear and definite word. The Reformed have paid particular attention to the nature, purpose, and authority of the law of God, and their searching the Scriptures has yielded a solid understanding of the Biblical teaching on the subject. In this article, we will endeavor to briefly summarize the Reformed view of the law under six points.
The Reformed Faith is always described in textbooks as a debate about doctrines too weak to capture the passions of the great majority of Christians; one must marvel that men would lay down their lives over such impossible-to-understand doctrines. Surely something is missing from our church history courses. I wonder why?
It was a bright, cold day in April, the clocks were striking thirteen, and the second worship service had just begun.
The sub-title of this book is "How American Sovereignty and Social Justice Are Being Sacrificed to the Gods [sic] of the Global Economy."
"The voice of righteous thunder" is broadcast throughout Northeast Ohio each Wednesday afternoon at 2 p.m. over radio station WERE 1300 AM (Cleveland).
This article by Steve Schlissel pinpoints one of the premier errors of the modern church. As he so incisively shows, not only does the pietistic spirit detract from the Christian's true calling in the earth, it does not even reflect genuine piety. Before the church can be recalled to its world-conquering vision, it must jettison the Morbid Introspectionism Schlissel so deftly refutes.