luther

Martin Luther on Faith vs. Reason

Martin Luther on Faith vs. Reason

From the beginning of his work on the postils, Martin Luther intended them for common pastors and people, and thus they were to be the great devotional book of the Reformation. Luther’s collected sermons for the church year were originally published in two series: the Church Postil and the House Postil. These were among his most popular works. Aside(…)

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Martin Luther on the Two Natures in Christ

Martin Luther on the Two Natures in Christ

From the beginning of his work on the postils, Martin Luther intended them for common pastors and people, and thus they were to be the great devotional book of the Reformation. Luther’s collected sermons for the church year were originally published in two series: the Church Postil and the House Postil. These were among his most popular works. Aside(…)

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Martin Luther on Faith and Union with Christ

Martin Luther on Faith and Union with Christ

From the beginning of his work on the postils, Martin Luther intended them for common pastors and people, and thus they were to be the great devotional book of the Reformation. Luther’s collected sermons for the church year were originally published in two series: the Church Postil and the House Postil. These were among his most popular works. Aside(…)

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Martin Luther on Justification and Sanctification

Martin Luther on Justification and Sanctification

From the beginning of his work on the postils, Martin Luther intended them for common pastors and people, and thus they were to be the great devotional book of the Reformation. Luther’s collected sermons for the church year were originally published in two series: the Church Postil and the House Postil. These were among his most popular works. Aside(…)

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Martin Luther on the Conscience

Martin Luther on the Conscience

From the beginning of his work on the postils, Martin Luther intended them for common pastors and people, and thus they were to be the great devotional book of the Reformation. Luther’s collected sermons for the church year were originally published in two series: the Church Postil and the House Postil. These were among his most popular works. Aside(…)

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Martin Luther on the Last Day

Martin Luther on the Last Day

From the beginning of his work on the postils, Martin Luther intended them for common pastors and people, and thus they were to be the great devotional book of the Reformation. Luther’s collected sermons for the church year were originally published in two series: the Church Postil and the House Postil. These were among his most popular works. Aside(…)

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Martin Luther on the Proper Use of Fear

Martin Luther on the Proper Use of Fear

From the beginning of his work on the postils, Martin Luther intended them for common pastors and people, and thus they were to be the great devotional book of the Reformation. Luther’s collected sermons for the church year were originally published in two series: the Church Postil and the House Postil. These were among his most(…)

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An Eastertide Reflection from Martin Luther

An Eastertide Reflection from Martin Luther

Martin Luther’s preaching during Eastertide in 1544 and 1545 provided his listeners with four sermons on 1 Corinthians 15, the great resurrection chapter of St. Paul. “It would be better,” Luther wrote, “to give this season its due and, between Easter and Pentecost, for the instruction and comfort of the people, to give a thorough(…)

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Luther’s Key Political Writings: Divine Kingdom, Holy Order

Luther’s Key Political Writings: Divine Kingdom, Holy Order

Did Martin Luther advocate modern secular states, leaving Christian morality out of the public sphere? Or did he hopelessly confuse church and state? Did he have a consistent political approach? Dispelling myths and misinterpretations, Jarrett Carty explores Luther’s political thought in Divine Kingdom, Holy Order, the first major anthology focused on the reformer’s political writings.

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A Lost Treasure—Found! Discover “The Apocrypha: The Lutheran Edition with Notes”

A Lost Treasure—Found! Discover “The Apocrypha: The Lutheran Edition with Notes”

Most Christians know that the Old Testament ends with the book of Malachi and the New Testament begins with Matthew. In most English versions of the Bible, one blank page separates the two books. What many Christians may not know is that one blank page can represent many years—400, to be exact. That said, these(…)

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