By Ron Crisp & Daniel Chamberlin
"Jesus is Lord" is often cited without being fully understood. Ron Crisp and Daniel Chamberlin explain the meaning of this phrase by giving us a Scriptural understanding of the mediatorial reign of Christ. If you want to know more about how a man, from our own ranks, has been given all power in heaven and in earth, then you will want to read this book.
Since Christ loved the church enough to die for her, every believer ought to share that passion. Jeffrey Johnson clearly does, and I believe you will find his enthusiasm contagious. —John MacArthur
Jeffrey Johnson offers a concise, sobering, and eye-opening message for a generation in need of ecclesiological reformation. Johnson addresses the issues we face today, and roots them in their historical/theological context. —Voddie Baucham Jr
Jeffrey Johnson has written a book on the church that is short enough to read right now, clear enough to be understood and important enough to help many of us follow Jesus Christ as He intended—as members of His church. Why not read it now? —Mark Dever
Jeffrey Johnson strips away layers of human tradition and worldly-wise philosophy to restore our view of the church to its biblical simplicity. In this book the church shines! —Joel R. Beeke
A Portrait of God: Stephen Charnock's Discourses on the Existence and Attributes of God Summarized for the 21st Century
By Daniel Chamberlin
If you want to know more about God, then you will want to get this book. It would be great if everyone wanted to read the three volume set by Charnock, but Daniel Chamberlin has done us all a service by making the riches of Charnock accessible for every Christian.
Is there a central plot to the Bible? And if so, why is the Bible divided into two different testaments? No doubt, it can be overwhelming to traverse the various covenants of the Bible. The Kingdom of God explains why the maze of the Old and New Testaments cannot be properly navigated or understood without a knowledge of the dual (law and gospel) nature of the Abrahamic Covenant. For the law of the Old Covenant and the grace of the New Covenant flow out of the Abrahamic Covenant and are wonderfully reunited in the gospel of Jesus Christ.
The Kingdom of God is gripping and compelling while it illustrates the doctrinal argument with power. Giving serious attention to Johnson’s tenacious engagement with the biblical theme of The Kingdom of God will expand one’s personal knowledge of Scripture, extend one’s confidence in the wisdom and certainty of divine providence, and exact transparent and pure praise to God for his invincible grace.—Tom Nettles