This article shows how the heretical teaching of open theism helps man conceal the idolatry of his soul, since it claims that God has no sanctifying purpose for our experiences of pain and suffering.
This article discusses some concerns around evangelicalism: lack of commitment to the infallibility and authority of God's Word, de-emphasizing the importance of the church, a man-centered approach of worship, a wrong focus on evangelism and the church, and lower qualification requirements for pastors. This article is about the reformation of the church.
This article reveals the hazards that issue from Arminian teaching. Some of those mentioned are: the plain sense of much of Scripture is harmed, salvation by works is advocated, man's ability to reason is exalted, and God is forbidden from doing as he wants.
Mysticism is dangerous because it undermines the authority and sufficiency of Scripture as well as the biblical teaching on justification.
Evangelicalism stands or falls alongside the discovery or forgetting of what it means to be a Christian. Looking at history, this article shows what happens when believers understand what it means to be a Christian, and what happens when they forget.
This article traces the formation of the evangelical movement throughout history, looking at the struggle between the Reformation and the Anabaptists, the influence of pietism, Methodism, and revivals. The author outlines a way of thinking about this movement and identifies areas which conflict with a reformed perspective.
This article looks at the historical development of evangelicalism with a focus on the Great Awakening, the Puritans, and the Fundamentalists. The author also looks at areas on which evangelicals and Reformed agree or disagree. The aim is to see if it is possible to achieve an alliance or an agreement.