A Journal of
A publication of the Davenant Institute
Thomas Jefferson’s statue, Uriah P. Levy, and the City of New York’s disregard for the foundations of Religious Liberty in the United States
The decision by the New York City Council to remove a statue of Thomas Jefferson from City Hall...
“Repent” or “do penance”?
Given how much I am going on all the time about singing in the home (for instance, recently on the...
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An admirably concise, compelling, and elegant summary of the classic Christian just war tradition by John Jay.
Lewis's illustration of the church as one corridor with many rooms has been badly misinterpreted by evangelicals.
The second installment of an essay reflecting on political theology through the lens of Christopher Nolan's "Dark Knight" trilogy.
With "catholicity" resurgent among Reformed Christians, John Calvin's ecumenism demands a closer examination.
A review of Simeon Zahl's "The Holy Spirit and Christian Experience", which addresses the disconnect between doctrine and experience.
The first of two essays reflecting on judgment and justice in conversation with Christopher Nolan's "The Dark Knight".
Many Protestants today are conflicted Protestants. Here we stand, we can do no other—yet we feel adrift of the church’s historical doctrine and worship.
One of the misguided but persistent assumptions about English reformers in the sixteenth century is that they rejected the study of ancient languages, rhetoric, grammar, philosophy, and poetry in their efforts to defend the supremacy of Scripture.
The Reformers were concerned not only with theology but also with its expression in worship - both its structure and content.
The Promise and Peril of Disestablishment: Baptist and Reformed Political Theology in the New Republic
This essay briefly attempts to explore the major formational differences between Baptists and Reformed Christians in the American republic on the question of church and state.