• An 11th Century Reformer by Burk Parsons

    According to tradition, following the Norman Conquest of England in 1066, William the Conqueror, the Duke of Normandy, captured the English throne. As a result, Edgar the Atheling of England was unable to secure his rightful claim to the English …Read More

  • An Appetizer for the Feast by Noël Piper

    Go ahead. Ask me what would make me happiest if I had a totally free day. I’d tell you that during such a dream day I’d be by myself, probably with a book. Right at the front of my personality …Read More

  • Ancient Promises by R.C. Sproul

    The new is in the old concealed; the old is in the new revealed.” This famous statement by Saint Augustine expresses the remarkable way in which the two testaments of the Bible are so closely interrelated with each other. The …Read More

  • Ancient Wisdom by Chris Donato

    A certain sage-like professor once quipped: “Would you, after having obtained a one-hundred dollar bill, proceed to throw away the fifty crumpled up in your pocket?” The rhetorical question was aimed at the wisdom literature of the Old Testament. To …Read More

  • Ancient Wisdom for the Future by Burk Parsons

    Although attributed in error, Mark Twain is often quoted as saying, “When I was a boy of fourteen, my father was so ignorant I could hardly stand to have the old man around. But when I got to be twenty-one, …Read More

  • An Epic in the Making by Gene Edward Veith

    The theme of this month’s Tabletalk is Paradise Lost, which is the title of what most critics would agree is the greatest poem in the English language. John Milton was an English puritan revolutionary who helped overthrow King Charles I …Read More

  • An Eternal Perspective: An Interview with Randy Alcorn by Randy Alcorn

    Tabletalk: How did you become a Christian, and how did you receive the call to ministry? Randy Alcorn: I grew up without Christ and without the church. When I was in high school, I attended a church to see a …Read More

  • A New Luther? by Derek Thomas

    The accusation that systematic theology (doctrinal formulations of the Reformation period in particular) overly governs (distorts) exegesis is not new, and Bishop N.T. Wright trots it out with renewed zeal in his latest book, Justification: God’s Plan and Paul’s Vision …Read More

  • A New Paul? by Gene Edward Veith

    Liberals have been attempting to separate Paul from Jesus at least from the time of the nineteenth-century agnostic Matthew Arnold to today’s best-selling novel The Da Vinci Code. “Paul is the true founder of Christianity,” they say, not seeing this …Read More

  • An Explanation of the New Perspective on Paul by Bryan Chapell

    First, my disclaimers: I am not a New Perspective on Paul expert. A seminary president sometimes has the role of getting up to speed on an issue that has suddenly become hot in the Church, and he should make no …Read More

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