Owen, John. "Duty of Pastors and People Distinguished." In The Works of John Owen. Vol. 13. Edited by William H. Goold. New York: Robert Carter, 1852.
The most practical benefit that I gained from reading this article was a biblically-based list of petitions to pray for the pastors of my church. This work also contains a helpful excursus on why New Testament ministers are not priests.
Jones, Bob. The Perils of America, or Where are We Headed? 1934.
Interestingly, at the beginning of this sermon Bob Jones speaks in the same fashion that preachers today are wont to speak of the internet or Facebook: The world is coming to young people as it never has before; they have more access to ungodly influences than ever before and so forth. But culprits that Jones identifies are paved roads and the automobile. Jones notes that in the past many Americans lived in the country and were not affected by the degeneracy that could be found in the cities. But with paved roads and automobiles, the cities were now easily accessible and their baleful influences were spreading to the countryside.
The three great perils that Jones identifies are the breakdown of the family, the religious changes, and secular education. Regarding the first, Jones highlights the rising divorce rate; regarding the second, Jones uses his concern with the rising influence of Roman Catholicism with its "voice of authority" to critique the liberal Protestant abandonment of biblical authority; regarding the third, Jones discusses the rise of secular education that is hostile to the Christian faith.
Ridderbos, Herman N. The Coming of the Kingdom. Translated by H. de Jongste. Edited by Raymond O. Zorn. Philadelphia: P&R, 1962.
It’s hard to say whether this is a study of the kingdom theme in the Synoptic Gospels or whether it is a theology of the Synoptic Gospels that takes the kingdom of God as the central theme that all other themes in the Synoptics relate to. Either way, it is an excellent study of the kingdom theme.
Ridderbos’s detailed exegetical discussions of parables and miracles and key events and teachings are rich and thoughtful. When studying any passage from the Synoptics, it would be worth consulting the Scripture index of Coming of the Kingdom to see if Ridderbos has discussed the passage.
As to his view of the timing of the kingdom, Ridderbos holds that the kingdom arrived with the coming of Christ but that a gap opened up between the coming of the salvation of the kingdom and the coming of the judgment of the kingdom. We live in this gap and proclaim the gospel of the kingdom so that men and women can be saved from the coming judgment.
Lewis, C. S. The Silver Chair . HarperCollins Audio Book.
Lewis, C. S. The Last Battle. HarperCollins Audio Book.
Muller, Richard. Post-Reformation Reformed Dogmatics. 3:417-31
Muller provides an excellent description of Molinism, its effects, and Reformed critiques of it in these pages
Graham, Matthew. "Divine Foreknowledge: Two Accounts," Christian Apologetics Journal 8, no. 1 (Spring 2009): 55-69.
Graham provides a helpful overview of Molinisitic and Thomistic accounts of foreknowledge. He favors the Thomistic view. He rejects the Molinist viewpoint due to the "grounding objective." The grounding objection argues that the Molinist has not basis on which hypotheticals may be ontologically true. They are not true because they correspond to reality because they are hypotheticals. A Molinist would reject that idea that they are true because God decrees them to be so. A Molinist would also reject that idea that they are true because a person in a given situation with a given nature would make a specific choice because Molinists embrace libertarian free will. Since Molinists have not provided an answer to the grounding objection, Graham does not find it a viable account of foreknowledge.
Moody, Josh. "Edwards and Justification Today," in Jonathan Edwards and Justification . Edited by Josh Moody. Wheaton: Crossway, 2012.
Moody makes the case that Edwards’s view of justification falls within Reformation orthodoxy. He points out that Edwards’s references to infusion refer to regeneration not to the Roman Catholic concept of infused righteousness.