This essay examines the contrast in Scottish and American church history from the 1730s to the 1840s, and focuses on the difference in theological development. The author argues that the study of the relationship between formal religious thought and its social, political, and intellectual contexts shows why theology developed differently in the two regions during this period.
In this article, the author gives a critical evaluation of what he calls Ellulism—the theology and politics of Jacques Ellul. The focus of this article is to bring into view what the author views as flaws through an exposure of its exegetical shortcomings, and to reveal its political and philosophical inadequacies by tracing its ideological roots back to their source.
This article evaluates Christian reconstructionism and its inclination to postmillennialism. In advocating for theonomy, Christian reconstructionism fails to understand that the work of reconstruction is not for the church, but is of Christ. The kingdom will not come through political control, but through the spreading of the gospel.