Past decades have seen an emergence of a Lutheran-Reformed hybrid theology in which the Law/Gospel distinction is expressed more as a dichotomy between works and faith (Lutheran) rather than the distinction between the Old administration of the Covenant of Grace and the New administration (Reformed). Additionally, some have begun teaching that the Mosaic Covenant is a republication of the Covenant of Works made with Adam--not simply that the same Law is present in both covenants, but that "in some sense" Israel is brought into a Covenant of Works in which it should merit the land of promise.Read More
In past generations, the common practice of biblical churches was to bookend the Lord's Day with worship: morning and evening. While this practice has largely fallen into neglect and is often portrayed as an archaic legalism, the more confessionally minded Reformed churches tend to continue the practice.Read More
Rut Etheridge from Geneva College is praying that God might deliver us from some Christian politicians! In his not-so-gentle-yet-edifying post at the always edifying blog, Gentle Reformation, he laments the Scripture twisting and lack of a fully formed Christian conscience in our political environment.
"Lord, Save Us From Some of These Christian Politicians!" by Rutledge Etheridge http://goo.gl/1ecaxO
Christ offered himself as a sacrifice for his bride, and the first Adam should have done the same. This provocative thought is explored in Derek Rishmawy's post on Michael Morales' ( Greenville Presbyterian Theological Seminary) new, widely acclaimed, biblical theology of Leviticus.
"Should Adam Have Atoned For Eve?" by Derek Rishmawy http://goo.gl/K1BkmI