Ligonier Blog / Tuesday / July 22 / 2014

Latest from Tim Challies

  • The Unholy Pursuit of God in Moby Dick

    from Tim Challies Aug 09, 2011 Category: Tabletalk Magazine

    Here is a unique title for a Tabletalk article: "The Unholy Pursuit of God in Moby Dick." This is the title of R.C. Sproul's contribution to the August issue. It begins like this... Keep Reading
  • Writing for God’s Glory

    from Tim Challies Aug 02, 2011 Category: Tabletalk Magazine

    Each of us was born with an imagination. Since creation, we have possessed the ability to form unseen images and original ideas in our minds — to visualize neverbefore seen characters and to craft intricately interwoven themes never experienced by anyone at any time in history. With our imaginations, we create stories and thus create imaginary worlds where there are heroes and villains, brave little hobbits, and great white whales. Keep Reading
  • Columns from Tabletalk Magazine, August 2011

    from Tim Challies Aug 01, 2011 Category: Articles

    The August edition of Tabletalk is out. This issue interacts with classical literature, exploring various biblical themes littered throughout great pieces such as Moby Dick and The Lord of the Rings. From Victor Hugo’s portrayal of law and grace in Les Mis to the remarkable choice of Faust in Christopher Marlowe’s play The Tragical History of Doctor Faustus, we investigate a variety of biblical themes found in each classic work. Contributors include R.C. Sproul, John Piper, Andy Naselli, Iain Murray, Tim Challies, and R.C. Sproul Jr. Keep Reading
  • Amazing Love

    from Tim Challies Jul 21, 2011 Category: Tabletalk Magazine

    This month's issue of Tabletalk includes an article from John Piper titled "Amazing Love." It begins like this: The love of Christ for us in His dying was as conscious as His suffering was intentional. “By this we know love, that he laid down his life for us” (1 John 3:16). If He was intentional in laying down His life, it was for us. It was love. “When Jesus knew that his hour had come to depart out of this world to the Father, having loved his own who were in the world, he loved them to the end” (John 13:1). Every step on the Calvary road meant, “I love you.” Keep Reading
  • An Interview with Matt Chandler

    from Tim Challies Jul 19, 2011 Category: Tabletalk Magazine

    Matt Chandler serves as lead pastor of the Village Church in Flower Mound, Texas. He has become a leader in the evangelical world through his ministry at the Village Church, his involvement in the Acts 29 Church Planting Network, his teaching at multiple conferences, and most recently through his faithful witness to Jesus Christ while battling a malignant brain tumor. Keep Reading
  • A Sacrificial Ethic

    from Tim Challies Jul 14, 2011 Category: Tabletalk Magazine

    Paul the apostle wrote to the Romans, encouraging them to “present your bodies as a living sacrifice, holy and acceptable to God, which is your spiritual worship” (12:1). The notion of sacrifice may seem foreign to our contemporary ears today, but it certainly would not have been so during the first century when the apostle penned these words. In fact, the image of sacrifice was implicit in just about everyone’s understanding of worship in antiquity. It makes perfect sense, therefore, for Paul to exhort his readers to spiritual worship using the imagery of sacrifice. Keep Reading
  • A Culture of Sacrifice

    from Tim Challies Jul 12, 2011 Category: Tabletalk Magazine

    It was October 25, 2007, and the moon shone brightly over the rugged terrain of eastern Afghanistan. Elements of 1st Platoon, B Company (173rd Airborne Brigade), walked cautiously back to their outpost after completing their assigned mission. But unknown to them, an unseen enemy waited in ambush. In the three minutes of confusion and chaos that comprised this surprise attack, then Specialist Sal Giunta responded under the intense enemy fire with such courage that he was nominated for, and eventually received, America’s highest award for valor, the Medal of Honor. When asked why he braved incessant machine-gun and small-arms fire during the ambush to charge the enemy alone in search of one of his fellow soldiers, his straightforward reply was, 'He would have done the same for me.' Keep Reading

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