A masterful treatment of The Doctrine of God! Offering a cogent defense of the theology of lordship, John Frame provides fresh insight on transcendence and immanence, human responsibility and freedom, evil and God's agency, God and gender, theophany and incarnation, and other issues, all in light of the Trinity. His exhaustive analysis is sure to set a new standard in systematic theology. 864 pages, hardcover, P & R.
Readers familiar with Frames analysis of historic doctrines and current questions will welcome this long-awaited second installment in the Theology of Lordship series. Here he examines the attributes, acts, and names of God in connection with a full spectrum of relevant theological, ethical, spiritual truths.
John M. Frame (A.B., Princeton University; B.D., Westminster Theological Seminary; M.A. and M.Phil., Yale University; D.D., Belhaven College) is the J. D. Trimble Professor of Systematic Theology and Philosophy at Reformed Theological Seminary in Orlando and the author of many books, including the four-volume Theology of Lordship series.
A magnificent treatment that will be a standard work for decades. Frame stands in the great Reformed tradition of Calvin and Charnock, Hodge and Bavinck, yet in his treatment of the doctrine of God he surpasses them all with an amazing breadth of knowledge and depth of understanding. In every section Frame brings fresh insight to old doctrines.
A meticulusly biblical, remarkably cogent, and powerfully transforming presentation.
A joy to read. It is an intellectual treat, rigorous in analysis, exhaustive in exposition, and cogent in argument. It has listened reverently to all the great voices of the past, yet chooses its own innovative framework, forms its own independent conclusions, and participates fully in all the major theological discourses of the present. Even when I disagreed (as I sometimes did), I was never offended: my position had been treated with respect. Preachers and academic theologians will soon count it an indispensable tool.
Masterfully expounds and defends the biblical doctrine of God. Its adherence to a scriptural worldview gives it power, freshness, and creativity that provide deep roots for the future of systematic theology.
Biblical and pastoral, profound and clear. . . . seeks fresh ways to address open theism, process theology, feminism, and other contemporary issues in light of the triune God.