Add To Cart
Add To Cart
- Media Type▼▲
- Theological Tradition▼▲
- Guides & Workbooks▼▲
- Author / Artist▼▲
- Top Rated▼▲
Number of Pages: 320
|Publication Date: 2008|
Think Biblically: Recovering a Christian WorldviewEdited by John MacArthurCrossway / 2009 / Trade Paperback$12.49 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 2 Reviews
$21.99Save 43% ($9.50)
Slave - The Study Guide: The Hidden Truth About Your Identity in ChristJohn MacArthurThomas Nelson / 2010 / Trade Paperback$8.99 Retail:4.5 Stars Out Of 5 3 Reviews
$9.99Save 10% ($1.00)
John MacArthur has served as the pastor-teacher of Grace Community Church in Sun Valley, California, since 1969. His ministry of expository preaching is unparalleled in its breadth and influence; in more than four decades of ministry from the same pulpit, he has preached verse by verse through the entire New Testament (and several key sections of the Old Testament). He is president of the Masters University and Seminary and can be heard daily on the Grace to You radio broadcast (carried on hundreds of radio stations worldwide). He has authored a number of bestselling books, including The MacArthur Study Bible, The Gospel According to Jesus, Twelve Ordinary Men,and One Perfect Life.
For more details about John MacArthur and his Bible-teaching resources, contact Grace to You at 800-55-GRACE or gty.org.
Dave5 Stars Out Of 5ClassicJune 13, 2017DaveQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5Another timeless classic from John.
mg5 Stars Out Of 5The Gospel According to JesusApril 18, 2016mgQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5Did you ever want to know the truth about what the Gospel is and is not? Have you been taught heresy?
This is this first time I have been able to get the answers and follow in Scripture. It lines up-- be a Berean and
search the Scripture with this book and you will get the TRUTH.
Emily MayBoston, MassachusettesAge: 35-44Gender: Female5 Stars Out Of 5The Gospel According to JesusOctober 27, 2014Emily MayBoston, MassachusettesAge: 35-44Gender: FemaleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5This is an excellent representation of God's true Gospel!
DHerson1971Kalamazoo, MIAge: 35-44Gender: male5 Stars Out Of 5A great apologetic refuting easy-believism.April 6, 2013DHerson1971Kalamazoo, MIAge: 35-44Gender: maleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5John MacArthur, by exposing what is wrong with American Christianity with its easy-believism and "carnal Christianity", hits the nail on the head driving it home! I was a false convert most of my life thinking I was saved when, in fact, I was headed straight for hell. Then God granted me genuine repentance and Jesus Christ became my Lord and Savior. This book is a must read for everyone who professes Christ.
David GoughAlexandria, VAAge: 55-65Gender: male5 Stars Out Of 5If Jesus is Savior, He has to be Lord!January 23, 2013David GoughAlexandria, VAAge: 55-65Gender: maleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5A decade before this book was actually in print, John MacArthur had already set off a firestorm of controversy among his evangelical contemporaries with his insistence upon what came to be called "Lordship salvation." I recall, as a student at Dallas Seminary, sitting in on a brown-bag luncheon as MacArthur came to discuss with students and members of the Dallas faculty his points of difference with them on the matter. Charles Ryrie and Zane Hodges had already stated in their earlier books that "making Christ Lord" was something that happened subsequent to "accepting Him as Savior." At the time I was a novice theologian and did not fully comprehend the nuances of the debate. In time I came to understand them better and found myself in a swirl of soteriological uncertainty that I lived with for the better part of two decades. Due to my college and seminary foundations, I understood "Lordship salvation" (which MacArthur himself admits is an unfortunate designation) to be a "dirty term." Over time, as I studied the Scriptures and read the writings of both early and contemporary theologians, I began to see both the rationale and the clear statements of Scripture that one cannot truly claim Jesus as Savior apart from submitting to His Lordship authority. I put off reading "The Gospel According to Jesus" for many years because of the preconceived bias I had held against it. As I began moving from dispensational-evangelicalism to a more reformed perspective, however, I finally read the book. It has not only confirmed the soteriological position I have come to embrace, but also answered many questions that I had. From start to finish, MacArthur crafts a masterful and persuasive argument for the necessity of faith and repentance, in addition to the need of following Christ as well as believing in Him. "The Gospel According to Jesus" is loaded with Scriptural support from Jesus' own words and deeds. It is well annotated and shows considerable research from the writings of both supporters and opponents. The author does not shy away from naming names of those with whom he disagrees and takes exception. (I found this personally helpful because it forced me back to the writings of those individuals where I could examine their positions for myself). The book closes with three very helpful appendices, the first two citing quotations that state the content of the Gospel from apostolic and historically ecclesiastical writings. The last appendix addresses a number of the inevitable questions that will inevitably be raised by readers. I consider this volume a must-read for those who want to make certain that their perceptions and proclamations of the Gospel are biblically clear and not grounded in contemporary models of "winning converts" rather than "making disciples."