A shallow understanding of the gospel produces a shallow Christian.
One day, we will be with God in his Kingdom, along with the rest of the broken who turned to Christ.
Though a relatively short work, Queen Katherine Parr's The Lamentation of a Sinner is a deeply personal and overwhelmingly theological confession of her unworthiness for the grace of God.
When we see the Old Testament in light of Jesus, we don't destroy its essence, we enrich it.
Are we embracing sins because we have established ourselves as having supreme authority over all?
The primary point of Jonah is not about how Jonah should have obeyed, it's about how God continued his redemptive plan despite Jonah's disobedience.
Suffering does and should cause us to ask deeper questions about life and the nature of God.
Art is a gift from God, and God hates sin. To mingle sin with this gift, or to even approve of it, is a mockery to God’s demand for our pursuit and love for holiness.
As we approach the 500th anniversary of the Reformation, we should be reminded that the Gospel is not something we merely study or talk about.
Odd as it may sound, our aim is not to look primarily toward Christ-like character. Our aim is to look toward Christ.
When I look at the history of the Church, I am reminded that God often works wonders through deeply broken people, and through some of the darkest atrocities imaginable. My faith is not in Christians, but in Christ — a holy, good, and just God.
God allows us to continue to struggle with our sins so that we are complete not in ourselves, but in Christ.
The grace of God is scandalous.
For those of us who see this need, it is wise to pause and make sure we aren't doing the right thing in the wrong way.