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Antinomianism Antinomianism

Reformed Theology's Unwelcome Guest?

by Jones, Mark

an·ti·no·mi·an (noun)— One who holds that under the gospel dispensation of grace the moral law is of no use or obligation because faith alone is necessary to salvation. —Merriam-Webster's dictionary. Hotly debated since the sixteenth century in the Reformed theological tradition, and still a burning issue today, antinomianism has a long and complicated story. This book is the first to examine antinomianism from a historical, exegetical, and systematic perspective. More than that, in it the author offers a key—a robust Reformed Christology with a strong emphasis on the Holy Spirit—and chapter by chapter uses it to unlock nine questions raised by the debates. Endorsements: “The problem of antinomianism is a hardy perennial for the church. A mischievous movement is afoot at the moment—its soaring rhetoric about grace is matched by an equally casual presumption on grace. Mark Jones’s book is thus to be welcomed: it is biblically grounded, historically sensitive, and above all timely.” —Carl R. Trueman, Paul Woolley Professor of Church History, Westminster Theological Seminary. “We are living in a deeply encouraging day when the sovereignty of God’s grace is being rediscovered far and wide. But as has happened in the past, the error of antinomianism has made its appearance. This new work by Mark Jones is rich in scriptural argument, illustrations from church history, and vigorous application.” —Michael A. G. Haykin, Professor of Church History and Biblical Spirituality, The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary.

Paperback, 192 pages, notes, bibliography, index of Scripture, index of names and places

USD 17.95 / CAD 22.95

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