By Russ Levenson, Jr. We all know it – one of the key verses that unlocked the Protestant Reformation: “For it is by grace you have been saved, through faith – and this not from yourselves, it is the gift of... Read More...
If we are to choose between the Reformers and the "New Perspective," we must first read them both.
The two key works of John Henry Newman, written while he was still Anglican, present at least an implicit theory of a Catholic virtue ethic.
The gospel stubbornly reminds us of death, and not just any death, but the gruesome execution of the only human being to have surrendered perfectly to the will of God.
Grace underlines all of what we do in school, but it is always a grace that assumes action and discipline.
Luther's understanding of the gospel has a tremendous liberating appeal, but also grave hermeneutical consequences.
Craig Uffman finds my explanation of Reformation teaching reductionistic. I find it puzzling that he rejects the idea that the gospel is primarily for us.
A report, and a sermon by Ephraim Radner, from Nashotah House’s “Justification in Anglican Life & Thought: Retrospect and Prospect.”