Today’s Kindle deals include just 3: All of Grace by Charles Spurgeon, A History of Israel by Walter Kaiser, Learn to Read New Testament Greek by David Croteau.
Westminster Books has ESVs on sale this week, with the compact versions taking the leading role.
Kevin DeYoung offers his take on the recent controversy about the Trinity. “Twitter demands to ‘say something!’ mean little to me. Honest theological questions from my church family mean a lot.”
Marcos Ortega asks, “If the content of the songs we sing in worship matters, shouldn’t we expect more from the songwriters serving the church?” (Speaking of music, wouldn’t you love to be there to witness this worship in Malawi?)
Here’s a neat little graphic tracing the history of Bible software.
“What do Americans believe about God, salvation, ethics, and the Bible? Ligonier Ministries and Lifeway Research partnered to find out. These are the fundamental convictions that shape our society.” Great information beautifully presented.
Jess Pickowicz is writing an interesting series on superstitions we may just import into our lives and even into our faith.
Here’s the abbreviated story of a Japanese soldier who kept fighting the Second World War until 1974.
This Day in 1833. 183 years ago today Lemuel Haynes, the first African-American to pastor a Caucasian church and to be awarded an advanced degree, died. *
“Note the words: equipping, building up, mature, maturity, unity, grow, and so on. The means by which the church does this is the Bible. If the church is not working together to see people grow in Christ, then they are leaving off a fundamental aspect of what it means to be a church. In other words, without the ministry of the Word the church is not being a church.”
You’ll be encouraged by reading this one!
One of the great misconceptions about affairs is that they begin with sex. Affairs do not begin with sex. Falling into bed with a man who is not your husband or a woman who is not your wife is never a sudden, unplanned event.
God’s wrath is the hope of his children and the despair of his enemies. —David Powlison