As a composer uses harmonizing strains to form one grand piece of music, so also the Gospels create a full picture of Jesus Christ.
Is memorizing Scripture really that big of a deal?
The Equality Act would bring sweeping changes to current laws, to the great detriment of biblically faithful churches, institutions, Christian schools and individuals.
The April issue of The Lutheran Witness focused on the four Gospel accounts under the theme “Four Views on Jesus.”
Amid a culture that prides itself on rationality, superstition lingers on. Indeed, some superstitions have a stronger foothold than ever before in the popular American consciousness.
Whether superstition or false belief, let’s repent and turn to the Lord. We fear, love and trust in Him above all things. And He provides as He has promised and in accordance with His will.
The March issue of The Lutheran Witness explores the dangers and pitfalls of superstition, under the theme “Written in the … Word.”
Superstitions abound where the Word of God is absent.
The words in this book are God’s words, and therefore this Bible (book) is “holy.” It is different from any other book. And we read it differently
His Word is a lamp to our feet that guides us on the path of His righteousness.
The February Lutheran Witness reminds us to “Return to the Word” of God — at church, in prayer, through reading, and in family devotions.
In this important section of our Lutheran Book of Concord, the Lutheran church confesses this important distinction regarding the Bible as the “sole source and norm of doctrine,” yet faithfully confessed.