It is often said that Americans don’t like to study history, and church history is no exception. Many of the reasons behind this attitude are based on myths or misunderstandings. Here are three common myths.
Now these things took place as examples for us, that we might not desire evil as they did. (1 Cor. 10:6) Reading the Scriptures we see a long line of men who had faith in Christ and yet sinned in grievous ways. These great saints were also great sinners. And yet, one of the purposes […]
Many of these women were well-educated, especially by the standard of their time. These women were dedicated to the gospel of Jesus Christ, some to the point of martyrdom.
These realities should comfort us, not only in knowing why we have the books in the New Testament that we do, but that our translations and copies are reliable and trustworthy due to the overwhelming internal and external evidence.
We sing Christmas carols and hymns about the incarnate deity, and yet many Christians still lack a rudimentary understanding of what took place in the incarnation.
Throughout the history of the church, Trinitarian controversy has centered on how the Persons of the Trinity relate to one another. Here are three controversies every Christian should be aware of.
After translating the Psalms and Romans, Martin Luther realized that God’s grace is not like medicine at all. It is something radically different that melted his heart.