This is an article on the Sabbath—what it means for believers, how it has developed throughout history, and how we should observe the Sabbath today.
This article gives a synopsis of the biblical data on the Sabbath, as well as some thoughts on what we should and should not do on the Sunday.
According to Exodus 31:13, the Sabbath is a sign of the covenant. In order to properly understand the meaning of the Sabbath, one must understand the nature of the covenant God gave His people. The Sabbath is given by God as a reminder of the everlasting Sabbath. In heaven it will always be Sabbath.
Together with other issues, the Synod of Dordrecht faced some concerns around the keeping of the Sabbath. The Synod of Dort had to decide what to do with the threat of not keeping the Lord's Day, and what to do with those who think that keeping the Sabbath is not required by God. The church today faces these same questions.
Looking at the Westminster Confession of Faith Chapter 21, this article argues that the fourth commandment concerning the Sabbath is a universal command. The author places the Westminster Confession of Faith in its historical context, looking at how it's perspective on the Lord's Day was received by the people.
This article is about the discussion there was in the Reformed churches in the Netherlands about the Sabbath and Sunday. These churches wrestled with the idea how we should view the Lord's Day in the New Testament. Can we say that our Lord's Day is a Christian Sabbath? How must we view the aspect of rest on the Lord's Day?
This article on the Sabbath as a sign of hope, looks at Hebrews 3:7 -Hebrews 4:13. Other topics that are discussed is Sabbath and consummation, the Sunday and the new heaven and earth, the Sabbath as day of rest, and the Lord's day as a sign. The relation of the Lord's day and the world is also discussed.
This article states the case for the Biblical Sabbath and how we should keep it.
This article is about the obligation, the sanctity and the observance of the Sabbath.