Faithful to Scripture and Confession Today

Looking at the changing character of the world and context in which Christians find themselves, this article considers what it means to be faithful to Scripture and confession. Arguing for the normative character of Scripture, this article shows how it relate to confession and tradition, and points to the way of working with Scripture in its context and the confession in our context.

The Erosion of Inerrancy in Evangelicalism – Introduction

In this Introduction the author gives a small peek into a broader discussion about the authority of Scripture in evangelical circles of biblical and theological scholars. Beale reacts to what he sees as a reassessment of the traditional evangelical view of the Bible’s inspiration formulated especially in the Chicago Statement on Biblical Inerrancy (1978).

Ancient Word, Changing Worlds – Sacred Word in the Modern World: The Inspiration of Scripture

The subject reflected upon in this chapter is the inspiration of Scripture. The authors consider Scripture’s unique claim on its readers and its unique authorship and how this is challenged in the modern age. Particular attention is paid to the school of Princeton and in particular the views of B. B. Warfield on verbal inspiration (plenary inspiration).

"Believing without a Doubt All Things Contained Therein": The Reformed Faith and the Inerrancy of Scripture

Is the Bible really inerrant? This article considers whether or not it is Reformed to affirm that the Bible is inerrant. It presents the case against inerrancy, and then observes whether the Reformed confessions affirm inerrancy, as well as the position of the Reformers themselves on this point.