Archive for the ‘New Testament’ Category

 
 
Moses and the Law

The Bible, History, and Literary Genre

While the Bible is not a history book in the sense that it’s also not a science book or a theology book, it certainly is historical. But what does that mean for biblical interpretation? In this episode we dive into chapter one of V. Philips Long’s The Art of Biblical History, which is titled, “History and the […]

http://quod.lib.umich.edu/cgi/i/image/image-idx?rgn1=apis_inv;q1=6238;size=20;c=apis;subview=detail;resnum=25;view=entry;lastview=thumbnail;cc=apis;entryid=x-3581;viewid=6238_58.TIF

The Book of Hebrews

The Christ the Center panel discusses the book of Hebrews, the brief letter of exhortation. The participants look at the main argument of the letter, the superiority of Christ and the new covenant to the old covenant and its priests and sacrificial system. The redemptive historical nature of the discourse is considered as are the […]

2014 Theology Conference

Romans 8:29 — The Glorious Family Resemblance

Camden M. Bucey preaches from Romans 8:29 during the Sunday morning worship service over the 2014 Reformed Forum Theology Conference.

Zephaniah

Hermeneutics in Light of the Divine Author of Scripture

Dr. Vern Poythress joins us to discuss divine and human authorship, in connection with his recent article in the Journal of the Evangelical Theological Society (JETS), “Dispensing with Merely Human Meaning: Gains and Losses from Focusing on the Human Author, Illustrated by Zephaniah 1:2-3.” The major emphasis in current biblical scholarship is upon the Bible’s human […]

Hosea

Divine Meaning and the Human Author

Biblical hermeneutics is the science of interpreting Scripture. But Scripture, unlike any other written document, is a product of divine and human authorship. It is rightly said that God is the primary author of Scripture, whereas the human author(s) is secondary. God is the primary author because he superintends the writing of his Word by […]

2014 Theology Conference

Redemptive-Historical Hermeneutics, Divine Authorship, and the Christotelism Debate

Lane Tipton delivers his second plenary address at the 2014 Reformed Forum Theology Conference. In this address, Dr. Tipton offers a way forward in the debates regarding a republication of the Covenant of Works in the Mosaic economy.

2014 Theology Conference

Redemptive-Historical Hermeneutics, Divine Authorship, and the Christotelism Debate

Reformed Forum kicks off their 2014 Theology Conference with a live recording of Christ the Center. In this special episode, Lane G. Tipton speaks about the differences Christotelism and Christocentrism with regard to biblical hermeneutics. A debate has been raging for several years, and the panel seeks to clarify the issues and what is at stake. Links […]

2014 Theology Conference

Covenant History and the Tale of Three Sons

Dr. Lane G. Tipton lays a foundation of covenant history through the story of three sons: Adam the protological son of God, Israel the typological, and Jesus the eschatological. Dr. Tipton opens Luke 4 to demonstrate the pattern of covenant law and obedience woven throughout the experience of each son. Unedited and Unprocessed Recording of […]

How God Became Jesus

How God Became Jesus

Publisher’s Description In his recent book How Jesus Became God: The Exaltation of a Jewish Preacher From Galilee historian Bart Ehrman explores a claim that resides at the heart of the Christian faith— that Jesus of Nazareth was, and is, God. According to Ehrman, though, this is not what the earliest disciples believed, nor what […]

How God Became Jesus

How God Became Jesus

Drs. Michael J. Kruger and Charles E. Hill speak about a book to which Dr. Hill contributed, How God Became Jesus: The Real Origins of Belief in Jesus’ Divine Nature, a response to Bart D. Ehrman’s How Jesus Became God: The Exaltation of a Jewish Preacher from Galilee. The thesis of Dr. Ehrman’s book is that […]