Martyred for the Gospel

Martyred for the Gospel
The burning of Tharchbishop of Cant. D. Tho. Cranmer in the town dich at Oxford, with his hand first thrust into the fyre, wherwith he subscribed before. [Click on the picture to see Cranmer's last words.]

Collect of the Day

The First Sunday in Lent.

The Collect

O LORD, who for our sake didst fast forty days and forty nights; Give us grace to use such abstinence, that, our flesh being subdued to the Spirit, we may ever obey thy godly motions in righteousness, and true holiness, to thy honour and glory, who livest and reignest with the Father and the Holy Ghost, one God, world without end. Amen.

Daily Bible Verse

Wednesday, December 21, 2011

Reasonable Christian: R. Scott Clark's Critique of Triperspectivalism, Tim Keller, and John Frame

This is a clip from the now deleted Heidelblog of R. Scott Clark, professor of theology at Westminster Theological Seminary, California. Scott Clark is no longer willing to publicly blog about theological issues. The reason for that is not clear, however there were a few hints going on at the time. Apparently Scott was under investigation by his denomination at the time for making uncharitable comments about certain theological developments taking place in the United Reformed Churches in North America. Shortly after news of that investigation made its way around the blogosphere R. Scott Clark deleted the late disputatious and pugnacious Heidelblog. While Scott Clark does still blog at the Westminster Seminary, California blog, he has effectively been defanged, declawed, and castrated.

Unfortunately, R. Scott Clark still cannot bring himself to admit that the root cause of liberalism in the Christian Reformed Church and other mainline denominations is a capitulation to the neo-Kuyperian theology of common grace and the well meant offer. There are also links to the Clark/Van Til controversy.

Click here to read the excerpt from RSC's comments on triperspectivalism: Reasonable Christian: R. Scott Clark's Critique of Triperspectivalism, Tim Keller, and John Frame

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