Displaced fragments: theology, ministry, interviews and reviews
I've opted for Robert L. Reymond. His works embody a clarity and thoroughness which is fairly peerless. His logical lucidity and Scriptural self-conciousness are refreshing - even if I don't find him convincing on baptism or elements of church government.For me Grudem comes a very close second, but I'm still thrown badly by his pneumatology.Great idea for a poll btw.
Can I get John Webster, please? :)David Reimer
Reymond would not be my top choice, Andrew. But that's blogmocracy.David,I've limited the poll to some of the theologians that I've actually read. But I hope to get around to Webster sometime. I'll have to do a poll on "Best Barth-influenced theologians".
Until the "Best Barth-influenced theologians" arrives, then, I've ticked Sinclair Ferguson's button. (No secrets here!)SHALOM, David.
love linguisticslove theologylove the drama of doctrinethat's all there is to it.
no contest... Vanoozie's me man.
I'd have to go with Frame. He takes the most biblically balanced approach to systematic theology of any that I have read or studied.
John Webster for me too! Although he hasn't finished his systematic theology yet...
Jon,Could you recommend a book by Webster that might serve as an intro to his thought? Would his book on holiness be a good place to start? It's been on my wishlist for a while, but I've not got around to ordering it yet.
And where is Henri Blocher?Have you read his chapter (Agnus Victor" in the book edited Stackhouse? He takes Gustav Aulen to the woodshed.
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