If you’re someone who loves old books—because you love church history and want others to share your enthusiasm—group Bible study can seem like a balancing act between trying to be helpful on one hand and appearing prideful on the other.
“I know of no other couple in Christian history who loved one another more demonstratively than Charles and Susie Spurgeon.”
While we may grasp the need for running to Scripture as the source for our faith and practice, where are we looking for our family history?
One idea that has yielded dangerous consequences is the notion that the Council of Nicaea (AD 325), under the authority of Roman emperor Constantine, established the Christian biblical canon.
John of Damascus (676-749) is a model for how rich theology fuels Christian evangelism.
I want to call my Baptist brothers and sisters to recover this time-honored method of teaching children (and adults) biblical doctrine.
How should we make decisions about worship, ordinances, and livestreams when our churches are unable to gather in person?
Although it is a rarely explored subject in Andrew Fuller studies, the famous Baptist was an exemplary father.
Persecution and martyrdom are perennial features of the Church’s existence in this world.
Studying Baptist history enables us to become Baptists by theological conviction. It teaches us that there are many good biblical and theological reasons to hold a firm grip upon Baptist ecclesiology as a necessary biblical complement to a robust confessional, evangelical orthodoxy.