Roger Nicole asks three penetrating questions.
Since Coxe played a major role in the formulation of the 2nd LCF and since his federalism is clear and in substantial agreement with the federal theology of his day, then, if contemporary, confessional Reformed Baptists confess the things most surely believed among us, then shouldn’t they confess Coxe’s federalism?
Part I: The Perpetuity of the Decalogue under the New Covenant in Owen and Others Part II: Matthew 5:17 and the Perpetuity of the Decalogue under the New Covenant in Owen and Others Part III: The Multi-functional Utility of the Decalogue in Owen and Others Part IV: The Idea of Abrogation in Owen and Others Conclusion […]
He argues that the gathered church has greater ontological weight than the scattered church. This implies both sacred space and sacred time.
In case anyone was wondering (probably not, though), here is something I have been enjoying for a few weeks. Home for Christmas!
“Your “God” is too “light”; your vision of the church is too low; your view of your self is too high, and consequently, your worship is too shallow” (John Jefferson Davis, Worship and the Reality of God: An Evangelcial Theology of Real Presence, 38).
“Strictly speaking, the idea that believers are under the third use of the law is mistaken…” (Thomas R. Schreiner, 40 Questions About Christians and Biblical Law, 99).
Jesus Christ is really present in the celebration of the Lord’s Supper…
Here is Chris Arnzen interviewing T. David Gordon on his book Why Johnny Can’t Sing Hymns: How Pop-Culture Re-Wrote the Hymnal. I have not read the book, though I have friends who have and have recommended it highly to me. I’m looking forward to listening to the interview and reading the book.