The January issue of Tabletalk examines what Scripture says about success. In our day, when there is much confusion in the world and in the church about what success means, God's people must reaffirm the goodness of success as the Lord defines it. Rightly understood, success is something to which the Lord calls all believers to aspire. Success is to be pursued, not feared or looked upon with suspicion, for God calls us to keep His commandments with steadfast love and faithfulness so that we might find "favor and good success in the sight of God and man" (Prov. 3:1–4). This issue assists believers in understanding true success, pursuing success, and responding appropriately when we do not feel successful.
We do not post all of the feature articles or the daily devotionals from the issue, so you'll have to either purchase the issue or subscribe to get those (and if you subscribe before the end of January, we will give you 6 bonus months for free). But for now, here are links to several free columns and articles from this month:
- True Success by Burk Parsons
- The Revolution That Enslaves by R.C. Sproul
- When I Don't Feel Successful by J.R. Vassar
- Why You Probably Don't Need a Quiet Time by Donald Whitney
- The Gospel's Compelling Uniqueness by Jared Wilson
- The Right to Be a Christian by Albert Mohler
- The Importance of Theology by Michael Allen and Scott Swain
Subscribe to Tabletalk today for 12 months and we will give you 6 bonus months for free. That's 18 print issues delivered monthly for only $23. Offer ends January 31, 2017.
Each month, Tabletalk carefully selects resources to help you grow as a Christian. Browse this month's resources here.
Here's a preview of what's coming up in Tabletalk over the coming months:
The February issue will provide an overview of the biblical teaching on joy. The call to rejoice and be joyful is found throughout Scripture, and joy is listed in Galatians 5:22 as part of the fruit of the Spirit.
The March issue will consider the reality of secularism and its impact on the culture, the church, and the individual Christian.
The Seventeenth Century
The April issue will examine the history of the church in the seventeenth century, focusing particularly on developments within the Reformed tradition that have shaped our understanding of theology and the Christian life to this day.
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