Jacob Arminius may well be one of the most misunderstood figures in Protestant theology. Despite the widespread influence of Arminius’ theology in many churches and denominations, many of both his supporters and his opponents grossly misunderstand Arminius and his thought. Taylor Brown reviews the book, Reconsidering Arminius: Beyond the Reformed and Wesleyan Divide.
In this article, Anthony J. Headley shares the reason for his recent book, Getting It Right: Christian Perfection and Wesley's Purposeful List (Emeth Press,...
Does Bible translation matter? In this post, Matt O'Reilly sheds some light on the usefulness of knowing Greek and demonstrates how one word can have a bearing on an entire doctrine—in this case, Wesleyan perfection.
Have you been considering joining a house church? Let us help you! Andy Hogue offers some wise and witty reasons why you might want to reconsider the switch.
Scripture plainly says again and again that Christ offered himself as the atoning sacrifice "once for all." How then does Paul dare to suggest that Christ’s sufferings are somehow insufficient? Wesley’s answer to this question points to the heart of the faithful Christian life lived together with and before God in the world.
Listen in on Steve Martyn and Ken Collins as they host a series preaching through John Wesley's sermons, arranged topically according to the Order of Salvation. This week, enjoy The Original, Nature, Properties, and Use of the Law (Romans 7:12). Check back every Sunday for a new sermon.
Sin is the individual acts we commit, but it's also the disease. The grace of God is strong enough to handle both of these.
Listen as Jeremy Steele sits Don Woolley to talk about the difference between the Greek way of learning and the Hebrew way of learning.
Within a few months of beginning field preaching in 1739, Wesley had set up the basic structure that was to mark Methodism for more than a century: Societies, Bands, and Class Meetings.
Caleb Friedeman’s recent post titled “Eight Things Wesleyans Could Learn from Neo-Calvinists” seemed to be right and true. It got me thinking, however, about...