Andrew Fulford Archive Authors Civic Polity Philosophy Reformed Irenicism

Hauerwas on Lewis on Pacifism

C. S. Lewis has been the subject of many posts at TCI, and with good reason. He ranks with the best apologists of the 20th century, if not as the best. But he did not write only as an apologist, at least not if we conceive that term narrowly. He did not contend only for […]

Archive Peter Escalante Reformed Irenicism Sacred Doctrine

Reformation Day and Its Critics

All over the world, wherever evangelical Christians are few in number and persecuted, the memory of the 16th century, when believers reasserted the truth against all odds, is still fresh. For them, the Reformation is still ground to stand on, even to die on. And even in largely papalist Slovenia, where the Reformation was snuffed […]

Andrew Fulford Nota Bene

Stanley Hauerwas on Reformation Sunday

Dr. Hauerwas occasionally writes against various aspects of Magisterial Protestantism from his Yoderian/postmodern perspective on theology. Today Dr. Francis Beckwith shared an excerpt from a lecture he gave on the topic of Reformation Sunday. Two paragraphs, at least, deserve a little comment: Reformation names the disunity in which we currently stand. We who remain in […]

Archive Nota Bene Steven Wedgeworth

Littlejohn Reviews Leithart’s Between Babel and Beast

TCI contributor Brad Littlejohn has posted a very thoughtful review of Peter Leithart’s Between Babel and Beast over at Reformation 21. Some of Mr. Littlejohn’s observations echo my own review which I posted here some time back. Especially important are these remarks: Leithart’s ecclesiology seems to suffer from the same kind of overrealized eschatology and opposition between […]

Archive Book Reviews Steven Wedgeworth

Between Babel and Beast: America and Empires in Biblical Perspective

Peter J. Leithart, Between Babel and Beast: America and Empires in Biblical Perspective, Cascade Books, 2012. Peter J. Leithart’s Between Babel and Beast: America and Empires in Biblical Perspective is an explosion in a book. A scholarly feat, with each chapter boasting between 40 and 100 endnotes, some of which are miniature essays in themselves,[1] it […]