A tool for finding, remembering, or recommending books to read.
In their book, "The Mark of Jesus," Timothy George and John Woodbridge seek to convince us of the upmost importance of love and unity in the life of believers.
Art Azurdia's book "Connected Christianity" challenges us to neither dive into worldliness or pull away from the world, but to strategically and actively love the worldly people we come into contact with.
If you're backslidden in your faith, considering backsliding, or curious for ammo against backsliding, check out Joel Beeke's book, "Getting Back in the Race: the cure for backsliding."
In his book, "Love or Die," Alexander Strauch asks us to do some soul searching as to the quality of our Christian love.
In his book, "The Church: The Gospel Made Visible," Mark Dever seeks to help us clearly understand the importance of the local church.
Paul wanted to protect women from facing this more intense judgment, and for this reason did “not allow a woman to teach or to have authority over a man.” . . . 1 Timothy 2:11-15.
In his book "The Bruised Reed," Richard Sibbes seeks that we experientially grasp the gentleness of Christ.
John Piper writes, “I am not optimistic that the biblical doctrine of justification will flourish where N. T. Wright’s portrayal holds sway.” -- from The Future of Justification
This book “addresses how denominational affiliation can be natural without being negative, and how evangelical identity can help rather than hinder Christian unity.” -- from Why We Belong, edited by Anthony L. Chute, et al.