Bruce Gordon masterfully weaves together the world that shaped the least-remembered Reformer and the ways he shaped that world.
Anna Madsen’s theological call for taking a stand
Each created a new model for church. Each paid a price.
Luther's reforms weren't based solely on the early church.
We received many poems we would have been pleased to print. In the end we chose two.
Environmental sustainability requires a Reformation-scale paradigm shift.
A counting book that retells Jesus’ parables and a Reformation-themed alphabet book are among my favorite new children’s books.
Calvin argued for the self-evident clarity of the Bible—the same Bible he wrote thousands of pages about.
The next Reformation is about interpretation, but not of a book.
Until Christians can all share the Lord’s Supper, the rift continues. But there is no denying how massively the ground has shifted.
For a long time, Luther's hometown lay forgotten.
Luther understood the “aesthetics of the book” but not the economics of the book. He never made a pfennig from his publications.
Mark Taylor's cultural history of speed starts at the Reformation and examines the interwoven threads of religion, society, politics, art, and economics.
Phil Jenkins's abundant evidence gives lie to the traditional assumption that all but the four canonical Gospels were effectively squelched in the fourth century.
October 31, 2017 draws near. How should we mark it, especially those of us who care about Christian unity?