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Recovering the Reformed Confession
Clark, R. Scott

Recovering the Reformed Confession

ISBN: 9781596381100
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Book Description:

Much of what passes as Reformed among our churches is not. As a class of churches that profess allegiance to Reformed theology, practice, and piety, we have drifted from our moorings.

This book is written to facilitate change, specifically reformation according to God's Word as summarized in the Reformed confessions.


R. Scott Clark (DPhil, University of Oxford) is professor of church history and historical theology at Westminster Seminary California, where he has taught since 1997. He is the author of Caspar Olevian and the Substance of the Covenant: The Double Benefit of Christ (2005); editor of and contributor to Covenant, Justification, and Pastoral Ministry: Essays by the Faculty of Westminster Seminary California(2007); and coeditor of and contributor to Protestant Scholasticism: Essays in Reassessment (1999). He is Associate Pastor of Oceanside United Reformed Church and lives in Escondido, California, with his wife and children.


"While I am enthusiastic about what has been called the 'young Reformed awakening,' we still await a renaissance of genuinely confessional Reformed theology, piety, and practice. Scott Clark's historical work, diagnosis and critique, and constructive recommendations are all worth rigorous and respectful engagement. I welcome this robust entry into the discussion of what it means for us to be confessional and Reformed in the twenty-first century." -J. Ligon Duncan III

"At a time when 'all that is solid melts in the air' and distinct colors fade to grey, R. Scott Clark reminds us of the loveliness, depth, and richness of Reformed Christianity. Not only TULIP, but a confession that bears fruit in both faith and practice, the account that you will find in this book may challenge, but its point is not to be missed." -Michael Horton

Additional Information:

Cover: Softcover
Number of Pages: 361
Author: Clark, R. Scott
Publisher: P&R Publishing
Publication Date: 2008