We must be willing to suffer, to give our all for Christ, to persevere until the end in order to obtain the final reward.
Thomas R. Schreiner
James Buchanan Harrison Professor of New Testament Interpretation and Professor of Biblical Theology
Thomas R. Schreiner is the James Buchanan Harrison Professor of New Testament Interpretation and Professor of Biblical Theology at The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary where he also serves as associate dean of the School of Theology.
We need to be vigilant for the truth and to defend the faith. At the same time, we need to be careful about drawing lines too tightly.
If you give yourself to other believers in the church, you will inevitably be using your gifts.
Do you shrink back from saying what you believe to gain the praise of others?
For those who have led little ones astray—who have caused others to renounce the gospel—their punishment will be more intense in some way.
If we don’t understand the covenants, we will not and cannot understand the Bible because we won’t understand how the story fits together.
Jesus teaches us that if we have the smallest amount of faith, God works on our behalf.
The Lord wants us to see how great our sin is, so we understand how great our salvation is.
When we read the whole Bible, we see that the Old Covenant has passed away.
We have good reasons for confidence in Paul’s letters. Praise the Lord!
We aren’t as concerned with the word “Calvinism” as we are with being faithful to Scripture.
God calls upon each one of us to be generous, sacrificial givers. He tells us that will increase your joy.
Anyone who wants to turn to Christ in repentance and faith, anyone who comes to him and says, “I’m sorry for my sins,” is forgiven.
In the beauty and completeness of God’s Word, Paul and James teach complementary, not contradictory, truths.