Two Women, Two Ways, Two Houses
Israel, Isaiah, and Jesus Christ
A Review of Five Smooth Stones for Pastoral Work
An Imperfect Doctrine Of Sanctification
A Review of An Infinite Journey
The Theology and Practice of Baptism
A Complex, Post-Denominational Ecclesiastical Identity
Syntax, Poetry, and Meaning in Lamentations 3:40–66
Thoughts on When the Church Was a Family
Evaluating the nature of hope in Life Everlasting
Thoughts on the Theology and Practice of the Lord's Supper
Reading Revelation 20 in its Context
A Review of Jesus and the Victory of God
A sermon on Philippians 2:1–11
A sermon on Judges 3:7–31
Two proposed solutions (in very brief).
Why it is defective, and what a good alternative might be.
Do unobservables actually exist? (A riddle. Let the reader understand.)
The Relationship Between the Economic and Immanent Trinity
A sermon on John 14:15–31
How science and philosophy seek to answer questions.
The demarcation problem, fuzzy lines, and mild discomfort.
Different sciences, different methodologies, different "laws."
Exactness, explanatory power, causality, and meaning in science.
The limits of Aristotelian science (and why Kuhn might be exaggerating a bit).
Biology and physics are different in more ways than one.
Even when two claims yield the same prediction, their truth content matters.
Physicalism is not and cannot be a consequence of science.
A key debate in the philosophy of science (with interesting implications for young-earth creationism).
Against an argument which isn't even coherent, much less a defeater.
The physical constants of the universe give us good reason to think God exists.
Inductive and deductive arguments are not the only ways to form rational, well-warranted beliefs.
Or, John Frame as an example of how we ought to read carefully.