Joe Rigney’s recent book, More Than a Battle: How to Experience Victory, Freedom, and Healing from Lust, is (tragically) necessary. Some might find such an assertion odd, given the plethora of similar books already in print. “Do we really need another book on overcoming lust and pornography?” The answer is simply that until we, as […]
In this little collection of poems, we have the privilege of getting to know Lewis better. It is, in its way, a magnificent display of God’s saving grace.
2 Corinthians is inspired by God, and preaching “the whole counsel of God” looks like preaching this book.
This is not an apologetic work, nor is it a polemic, nor is it even a strategy for Christians in this age. It is rather an explanation.
The trials that occasion our complaint before God will be most beneficial to our own souls if they propel us Godward.
You who are tempted to stay home out of convenience, I urge you to repent and come back to church.
Your services may not feel meaningful. But regardless of what they feel like, they are.
What does it look like for thoughts about entertainment to be taken captive to obey Christ?
There is no chapter in this book that does not look to Christ as the ultimate fulfillment of the Ten Commandments.
Central to our gospel presentation is the solution to the problem of sin, and if this sin is central to our hearer’s identity, we haven’t actually presented the gospel until we’ve brought it to bear rigt there.