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  • The Heidelberg Catechism (1563) by Various

    LORD’S DAY 1  1. What is thy only comfort in life and in death? That I, with body and soul, both in life and in death, am not my own, but belong to my faithful Savior Jesus Christ, who with His precious …Read More

  • Minutes and Years: The Westminster Assembly Project: An Interview with Chad Van Dixhoorn by Chad Van Dixhoorn

    Tabletalk: You’ve spent more than a decade studying the Westminster assembly. How did it all start? Chad Van Dixhoorn: I first encountered a text by the Westminster assembly while my family was on holiday in northern Ontario. We were visiting …Read More

  • No Place for Heresy by C. FitzSimons Allison

    One of the best examples of reform is that which occurred at Cluny in the tenth century in southern France following the darkest times of the Western church after the fall of Rome (see Nick Needham’s article above for more …Read More

  • Out with the New, In with the Old by Burk Parsons

    I love old things. I love old furniture, old cars, and old houses, but I especially love old books — old, dusty books. And I don’t know about you, but dust makes me sneeze. Recently, my wife and I were …Read More

  • Protestant Creeds and Confessions by Ryan Reeves

    The Reformation was a struggle over the essentials of the faith. First with Luther, and then with other Protestant traditions, the Reformers set biblical faith over against that of Roman Catholic teachings and the papal magisterium. Pointing to the Bible …Read More

  • Protestants and Creeds by Kim Riddlebarger

    Q. What is then necessary for a Christian to believe?  A. All that is promised us in the gospel, which the articles of our catholic, undoubted Christian faith teach us in sum.  (Heidelberg Catechism, Q&A 22) I’ll never forget the …Read More

  • Reformed Theology Vs. Hyper-Calvinism by Michael Horton

    Before the average believer today learns what Reformed theology (i.e., Calvinism) actually is, he first usually has to learn what it’s not. Often, detractors define Reformed theology not according to what it actually teaches, but according to where they think …Read More

  • Schism and the Local Church by Michael G. Brown

    Although the Great Schism occurred in the eleventh century, dealing with schismatic people in the local church has been a problem since the days of the apostles. Writing to the church at Corinth around AD 55, Paul said, “I appeal …Read More

  • Semper Reformanda by Michael Horton

    If you’ve been in Protestant circles for very long, whether conservative or liberal, you may have heard the phrase “reformed and always reforming” or sometimes just “always reforming.” I hear it a lot these days, especially from friends who want …Read More

  • Setting the Stage: The First Millennium by R.C. Sproul

    Volumes have been written giving detailed analyses of the extraordinary things that occurred in the first thousand years of church history, events that influenced everything that came after them. In this brief overview, I’m going to look at five dimensions …Read More

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