How did the doctrine of sola Scriptura feature in the centuries before the Reformation? This article shows how it was championed by the church fathers.
This article considers the sufficiency of Scripture, and gives thought to the difference this makes for the Christian life.
This article discusses three misunderstandings with regard to Sola Scriptura: the idea of reformation, creativity and the work of the Spirit.
This article evaluates the modern gift of prophecy that the charismatic movement claims, in the light of the Word of God. It defines terms, speaks about how to recognize a false prophet, shows how charismatics rationalize fallible prophecy, and provides charismatic objections raised in response. It shows how the charismatic position is at odds with the sufficiency of Scripture.
The author laments that what he terms "solo scriptura" is gaining ascendancy over the traditionally confessed tenet of evangelicalism, sola Scriptura. Solo scriptura is a teaching that is against the use of any tradition whatsoever as a source of authority in the church. Tradition, according to the author, touches on aspects such as creeds and the teachings of early fathers.
Throughout the history of the church, heretics often protested against orthodox confessions on the ground of the so-called "non-scriptural language" of the orthodox creed. They pointed out that phrases such as “of one essence with the Father,” and “one substance with the Father” were not to be found in Scripture. Heretics often used the argument “no creed but the Bible” precisely so that they could use biblical language to evade biblical truth.