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Ascension Of Christ
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The Ascension is essential to the gospel
The good news of Jesus includes his life, death, resurrection, and future return–but what about his ascension? Though often neglected or misunderstood, the ascension is integral to the gospel.
In The Ascension of Christ, Patrick Schreiner argues that Jesus’ work would be incomplete without his ascent to God’s right hand. Not only a key moment in the gospel story, Jesus’ ascension was necessary for his present ministry in and through the church. Schreiner argues that Jesus’ residence in heaven marks a turning point in his three-fold offices of prophet, priest, and king. As prophet, Jesus builds the church and its witness. As priest, he intercedes before the Father. As king, he rules over all.
A full appreciation of the ascension is essential for understanding the Bible, Christian doctrine, and Christ’s ongoing work in the world.
Deity Of Christ
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The biblical teaching about the deity of Christ is a precious truth and foundational to the Christian faith. It has been called the most distinctively Christian doctrine of all-one that must be taught and preserved.
With this in mind, Robert Peterson, Christopher Morgan, Andreas Kostenberger, Steve Wellum, Gerald Bray, Alan Gomes, Ray Ortlund Jr., Stephen Nichols, and J. Nelson Jennings have collaborated to develop a theology of Christ’s divinity across multiple disciplines. Combining first-rate evangelical scholarship with rich application, their work examines this central doctrine from contemporary, historical, biblical, systematic, apologetic, and missional perspectives.
This accessible volume-the third in the noted Theology in Community series-guides readers to the significance of Christ’s deity across the Old and New Testaments, in Johannine literature, in popular culture and church history, and among cults and world religions. With its keen theological insight and straightforward application, this volume will give pastors, students, and educated readers a clear and useful treatment of the deity of Christ.
Deity Of Christ
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Almost two Millennia ago, Jesus asked his disciples, Who do you say that I am?-and people have been asking the question ever since.
Many answering the question today have a decidedly different view than Peter offered in his faithful response. In the early days of the church, Gnostics balked at Jesus’ humanity. Today, it’s his divine nature that’s under attack. It seems almost monthly that new bestselling books appear detailing how alternative gospels portray an earthly Jesus, devoid of divinity. Theories proliferate online that Jesus’ deity was concocted during shadowy closed-door councils by power-hungry church leaders.
The Deity of Christ by John F. MacArthur is a biblical defense of Jesus’ deity and a clarion call for believers to rise up and defend this core doctrine. Both new and seasoned Christians will benefit from MacArthur’s clear take on the relevant Bible passages. They will come away with rock-solid assurance that Jesus was indeed the unique son of God and a deeper, more profound appreciation of Christ’s love for them.
Christ Crucified : The Once For All Sacrifice
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In this stimulating work Stephen Charnock links the Old and New Testaments with this classic explanation of how the sacrifice of Jesus Christ fulfils the Old Testament sacrificial system. He particularly illustrates the importance of the Passover, and opens up our understanding of the differences which characterise the New Testament Church era. He shows that Jesus willingly submitted to the pain he knew he would go through, in order to bring us the blessings of a new covenant with God.
The Puritans were brought up on the Bible; for a Puritan mind a clear text from the Bible settled all controversy. It is this discipline and clear sightedness which makes their work so valuable to today’s generation.
Man Christ Jesus
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Since the earliest days of the Christian faith, unbelievers have denied that Jesus was God. Today evangelicals continue to vigorously defend Jesus’ deity against liberal scholars and skeptics, often to the point of underemphasizing his humanity. This is equally dangerous, warns respected theologian Bruce Ware, because to comprehend Jesus correctly, we need to appreciate him as both fully God and fully man.
The Gospels tell us that Jesus was born to a virgin, healed the sick, walked on water, and rose from the dead, proving he was God. But he also lived his life, conducted his ministry, carried out his mission, obeyed the Father, resisted temptation, and died for sin, all as a man. In The Man Christ Jesus Ware examines the human side of Christ’s dual nature, one of the greatest mysteries of the Christian faith. Pastors, students, and believers who want to better understand their Savior will find here a rich resource addressing a neglected doctrine.
Who Is Jesus Really
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The Coffee House Chronicles are short, easily devoured novellas aimed at answering prevalent spiritual questions. Each book in the series tackles a long-contested question of the faith, and then answer these questions with truth through relationships and dialogue in each story.
In Who is Jesus, Really?: A Dialogue on God, Man, and Grace, the group of students now meeting at the coffee house at a college town in Texas come face-to-face with the implications of the person and works of Jesus Christ. Their questions and conversations lead them to creatively respond to a well-known Atheist about Jesus’ claims and actions. The other two books in the series: Is the Bible True, Really? and Did the Resurrection Happen, Really? continue the unfolding story at the college campus and the coffee house down the road.
Scandalous : The Cross And Resurrection Of Jesus
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D. A. Carson, one of today’s most notable Bible scholars, introduces the irony, scandal, and greatness of the work done on the cross. How are Christians to approach the central gospel teachings concerning the death and resurrection of Jesus? The Bible firmly establishes the historicity of these events and doesn’t leave their meanings ambiguous or open to interpretation. Even so, there is an irony and surprising strangeness to the cross. Carson shows that this strange irony has deep implications for our lives as he examines the history and theology of Jesus’s crucifixion and resurrection. Scandalous is the latest addition to the Re:Lit series, which highlights important theological truths in accessible and applicable ways. Both amateur theologians and general readers will appreciate how Carson deftly preserves weighty theology while simultaneously noting the broader themes of Jesus’ death and resurrection. Through exposition of five primary passages of Scripture, Carson helps us to more fully understand and appreciate the scandal of the cross.
Putting Jesus In His Place
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The central theological distinctive of Christianity – that Jesus is God incarnate – has repeatedly come under fire from adherents to other religions and scholars who interpret Jesus as a prophet, angel, or guru. Putting Jesus in His Place is designed to introduce Christians to the wealth of biblical teaching on the deity of Christ. Using evidence from the New Testament, this book helps readers appreciate the significance of Christ’s deity in a personal relationship with Him, and gives them the confidence to share the truth about Jesus with others.
Word Became Flesh
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THE WORD BECAME FLESH by Millard Erickson The church first answered conflicts over the deity and humanity of Christ at the Council of Chalcedon in 451. But Millard Erickson finds Chalcedon’s definition too narrow and negative a response to the Christs of liberation, feminism, blackness, functionalism, universalism, and postmodern theologies, among others. There must be a new Chalcedon – a doctrine that confesses what Jesus is not, but also affirms all that He is. The Word Became Flesh returns the theological discussion to what Christ said about himself and what Scripture deems important to stress.