We are excited to announce that our newest book entitled Preaching as The Primary Means of Grace will soon go to print!
The preaching event is no small matter. Thus, the topic of preaching is afforded attention in this present volume. The nature and function of preaching as the primary means of grace are principally in view. This emphasis upon preaching as the chief means by which God conveys his grace toward sinners, believer or unbeliever, has massive implications upon how we think of preaching in the context of corporate worship. Considering what the Scriptures teach is paramount and confessional Baptists of the past along with the wider reformed heritage greatly aid us in pointing us to God’s ordained means of salvation. This book is a helpful contribution toward understanding one of God’s most significant provisions for his people.
The Broken Wharfe Podcast
As of July 2022 The Broken Wharfe Podcast is now live!
Based in the UK, this new podcast is dedicated to exploring confessional Baptist Christianity.
Latest Book Review
Evangelical Times has recently published a review of our latest title Under God, Over the People.
Under God, Over the People is of immense value to anyone unsure of the relationship between civil authorities, with all their anomalies, and Christian faith and practice.
Much of the author’s work is based on the 1689 Baptist Confession of Faith, applied and made relevant to the 21st century. Of course, the principle of the relationship of church and state has not changed. However, where this book excels is…
Each month we highlight a title from the Broken Wharfe Bookshop. In doing this, we hope to increase an appreciation for the rich theological heritage and relevance of Confessional Baptist teaching.
Every Book of the Month will be available at a discounted price!
Covenant Theology: From Adam to Christ is a reprint of two seventeenth century theologians, Nehemiah Coxe (Adam-Abraham) and John Owen (Mosaic-New).
Nehemiah Coxe says “That notion (which is often supposed in this discourse) that the old covenant and the new differ in substance and not only in the manner of their administration, certainly requires a larger and more particular handling… I designed to give a further account of it… But I found my labor for the clearing and asserting of that point happily prevented by the coming out of Dr. Owen’s third volume on Hebrews.”
John Owen said “No man was ever saved but by virtue of the new covenant, and the mediation of Christ in that respect.”
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