Biblical Studies

Biblical Authority by John Woodbridge

Recommended by Ian Clary.

A devastating blow to the Rogers/McKim proposal and a gold standard for Christian historical-theological methodology.

The Whole Counsel of God, Volume 1 by Richard Gamble

Recommended by Ian Clary.

A hefty and valuable contribution not only to Old Testament studies, but as a model of theologizing.

From Silence to Song by Peter Leithart

Recommended by Mark Tubbs.

Should be read before, or at least alongside, any modern handbook on Christian worship.

A Sweet and Bitter Providence by John Piper

Recommended by Bob Kellemen.

A short but Scripture-soaked exposition on the sweetness of God's sovereignty.

The Prophetic Imagination by Walter Brueggemann

Recommended by Chad Vandervalk.

Despite a misplaced focus and an over-reliance on critical-historical method, this scholarly treatise speaks a prophetic word to the Church.

The Bible Among the Myths by John N. Oswalt

Recommended by Mark Tubbs.

An academic book on revelation and worldview from an excellent scholar and communicator.

Jesus at Thirty by John W. Miller

Not recommended by Bob Kellemen.

This psychological analysis of Jesus has little in common with the biblical portrait of our Savior. What we learn from this book, we learn by negative example.

Introducing Paul by Michael Bird

Recommended by Trevin Wax.

A concise and well-rounded introduction to the Apostle Paul.

The Canon of Scripture by F.F. Bruce

Recommended by Ian Clary.

Award-winning book about the historicity and reliability of the Bible.

The Erosion of Inerrancy in Evangelicalism by Gregory Beale

Recommended by Trevin Wax.

For those invested in the inerrancy debate.