R. Scott Clark
The wisdom literature of the Bible exists primarily in the Hebrew Scriptures but the New Testament capitalizes on the wisdom literature and in Colossians 2:23 and 3:16 the Apostle Paul applies basic themes and structure from the wisdom literature to the Christian doctrine and practice of worship.
"What I love about teaching here is the passion of the students for the scriptures, for the truth, for the Gospel. That's what gets me out of bed every day."
Take a few minutes to learn about Dr. R. Scott Clark, Professor of Church History, in our latest installment of "Meet the Faculty."Continue
The church has already read the Scriptures but she has not always read them well. For much of its history the church read Scripture under the influence of powerful assumptions, which blinded her to vitally important truths.Continue
In this episode of Office Hours Dr. R. Scott Clark, Professor of Church History and Historical Theology, gives an overview of the events and theological thought that led to what we now understand as the Reformed Tradition., focusing on Martin Luther.Continue
In this episode of Office Hours Dr. R. Scott Clark, Professor of Church History and Historical Theology, gives an overview of the events and theological thought that led to what we now understand as the Reformed Tradition.Continue
In this episode of Office Hours Dr. R. Scott Clark, Professor of Church History and Historical Theology, gives an overview of some of the events and theological thought of the early and medieval church that lead to the Reformation.Continue
In Job 38 Yahweh accepts Job's challenge to justify himself on condition that Job can prove that he has standing to bring suit against Almighty God.
Dr. R. Scott Clark teaches us about Guido De Bres, the author of the Belgic Confession, in this week's "Who are the Reformers?" series.Continue
Caspar Olevianus was not only one of the authors of the Heidelberg Catechism but also a pioneer in Covenant Theology!Continue
Dr. R. Scott Clark tells us about the primary author of the Heidelberg Catechism in this week's edition of "Who are the Reformers?"Continue
Dr. R. Scott Clark teaches us more about Philipp Melanchthon, one of the most unjustly neglected figures of the Reformation, in this week's installment.Continue
The Apostle Paul's defense of his ministry against the accusations of the self-described "super apostles" and other critics is instructive for ministers young and old. In contrast to theirs, his ministry began with God's mercy to sinners in Christ, was conducted in the open for all to see, and unlike his critics, his preaching and life were consistent.Continue
A minister is a servant and a servant must serve someone or something. Moses was a servant of the Old Covenant.Continue
Our glorious Lord has given us a mission and a powerful message to which he has attached great promises, namely the promise to use the proclamation of that message to raise the dead to life and to put the living to death.Continue