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Anthropology & Harmartiology (Doctrine of Man & Sin)
Showing all 8 results
The Sinfulness of Sin
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We cannot understand the Christian gospel until we know what sin is. Yet modern secular counsellors urge us to ignore both the word and what it tells us about our rebellion against God and his law. Sadly, the church too often serves as an echo chamber for such cheap and short-sighted wisdom. It’s literature spreads the deceptive message that all is well. But it is only when we begin to see our sinfulness that we are able to discover God’s forgiveness. Although The Sinfulness of Sin was written three hundred years ago, it remains an oasis of truth in a desert of lies. First published in the aftermath of the Great Plague of London and entitled Sin, The Plague of Plagues, this book gives a crystal-clear explanation of what sin is, why it is so serious, and what we need to do about it. Here is reliable medicine for a fatal epidemic.
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The first rule of combat is: know your enemy.
We don’t talk a lot about sin these days. But maybe we should. The Puritans sure did—because they understood sin’s deceptive power and wanted to root it out of their lives. Shouldn’t we want the same?
Though many books have been written on the “doctrine of sin,” few are as practical and applicable as this one. In Knowing Sin, Mark Jones puts his expertise in the Puritans to work by distilling the vast wisdom of our Christian forebears into a single volume that summarizes their thought on this vital subject. The result isn’t a theological tome to sit on your shelf and gather dust, but a surprisingly relevant book to keep by your bedside and refer to again and again. You’ll come to understand topics like:
- Sin’s Origin
- Sin’s Grief
- Sin’s Thoughts
- Sin’s Temptations
- Sin’s Misery
- Sin’s Secrecy
- and of course . . . Sin’s Defeat!
None of us is free from the struggle with sin. The question isn’t whether we’re sinful, it’s what we’re doing about it. Thanks be to God, there is a path to overcoming sin. And the first step on that path to victory is knowing what we’re up against. Start Knowing Sin today!
Identity And Idolatry
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1. Living Inside The Text: Canon And Creation
2. A Strange Bridge: Connecting The Image And The Idol
Getting Started On The Wrong Foot: Creation And Image
Human Identity And Human Nature
3. The Liturgy Of Creation In The Cosmic Temple
The First Stable As Prologue
The Liturgy Of Creation
The House That God Built
4. The Image Of God On The Temple Walls
Image And Original
Signs Of Reflection
A Reflected Relationship
The First Table Background: Kings And Representatives
After The First Table: Sonship And Sacredness
Prelude To Idolatry
5. Turning The Imago Dei Upside Down: Idolatry And The Prophetic Stance
After Creation-whence Is The Image?
Divine Fidelity And The Image
The Decalogue And The Diatribe Against Idolatry
The Golden Calf-the ‘great Sin’ Of Idolatry
Covenantal Identity And Idolatry Across The Old Testament
Idolatry And Adultery
6. Inverting The Inversion: Idols And The Perfect Image
Turning The Story Upside Down
Setting The Context
Idolatry And The Gentile Mission
Theologies Of Idols: Romans 1 And 1 Corinthians 10
Narratives Of Idolatry: Acts 7 And 17
The Perfect Image
Being In The Image Of The Image
7. The Rise Of Suspicion: The Religious Criticism Of Religion
Idolatry As Ideological Criticism: The Stage Is Set
Idolatry As Psychological Projection
Idolatry As Alienation And Oppression
Idolatry And The Origin Of Religion
Friedrich Nietzsche (1844-1900)
8. Significance And Security In A New Key
The Crisis Of Identity And The Idolatries Of Consumption
Christian Identity And Plastic Narratives
An Eternal Story Told Across Time
Index Of Authors
Index Of Scripture References
So God created man in his own image, in the image of God he created him; male and female he created them. (Genesis 1:27)
Genesis 1:26-27 has served as the locus of most theological anthropologies in the central Christian tradition. However, Richard Lints observes that too rarely have these verses been understood as conceptually interwoven with the whole of the prologue materials of Genesis 1. The construction of the cosmic temple strongly hints that the image of God language serves liturgical functions.
Lints argues that idol language in the Bible is a conceptual inversion of the image language of Genesis 1. These constructs illuminate each other, and clarify the canon’s central anthropological concerns. The question of human identity is distinct, though not separate, from the question of human nature; the latter has far too frequently been read into the biblical use of ‘image’.
Lints shows how the narrative of human identity runs from creation (imago Dei) to fall (the golden calf/idol, Exodus 32) to redemption (Christ as perfect image, Colossians 1:15-20). The biblical-theological use of image/idol is a thread through the canon that highlights the movements of redemptive history.
In the concluding chapters of this New Studies in Biblical Theology volume, Lints interprets the use of idolatry as it emerges in the secular prophets of the nineteenth century, and examines the recent renaissance of interest in idolatry with its conceptual power to explain the culture of desire.
Addressing key issues in biblical theology, the works comprising New Studies in Biblical Theology are creative attempts to help Christians better understand their Bibles. The NSBT series is edited by D. A. Carson, aiming to simultaneously instruct and to edify, to interact with current scholarship and to point the way ahead.
Fallen : A Theology Of Sin
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From marital infidelity to global war, the world is obviously broken, leaving people desperate to find an explanation for our universal sin problem. In the latest addition to the Theology in Community series, Christopher Morgan and Robert Peterson have assembled an interdisciplinary team of evangelical thinkers to explore the biblical doctrine of sin from a variety of angles. Among other contributors, popular scholar D. A. Carson discusses the contemporary significance of sin; seasoned professor Paul House details sin in the Old Testament law, prophets, and writings; and New Testament expert Douglas Moo explores sin from Paul’s vantage point. This team of top-notch scholars offers modern readers a comprehensive overview of this oft-neglected, biblical theme so that readers might learn to live better in a sinful world.
Pleasing God : Discovering The Meaning And Importance Of Sanctification
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How can imperfect people hope to please a perfect God? The answer is both simple and challenging: sanctification. Pleasing God takes an in-depth look at sanctification and its essential role in the life of every believer. Filled with Biblical insights, this release guides both new and seasoned Christians through God’s path for transforming His people.
Our Accountability To God
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Who is man before God? Do we truly understand the results of sin and our fallen nature, or the scope of God’s forgiveness? Previously published as Gleanings in the Scripture, Pink’s exhaustive study provides you with a deeper and clearer understanding of the Almighty’s amazing love toward us.
Not The Way Its Supposed To Be
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Sin. Christians used to hate it, fear it, flee from it, grieve over it . . . but not anymore. In his bestseller, Plantinga gives you a fresh look at the ancient doctrine of sin to help you better recognize and deal with it. Discover how sin corrupts what is good, the relationship to folly and addiction—and the beauty of God’s grace.
Created In Gods Image (Reprinted)
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This second book in a series of doctrinal studies concerns itself with theological anthropology, or the Christian doctrine of man. Anthony A. Hoekema attempts to set forth what the Bible teaches about the nature and destiny of human beings. He has based his study on a close examination of the relevant scriptural material. The theological viewpoint is that of evangelical Christianity from a Reformed or Calvinistic perspective. 264 pages from Eerdmans Publishing Company. The other two books in this compendium of doctrinal studies include: Saved by Grace, and The Bible and the Future.