HENRY BLACKABY AND “EXPERIENCING GOD” : Apprising Ministries 2/22/12 Essentially what we are getting with Experiencing God is a mysticism-lite where we “feel” we’re having direct experience with Go…
Essentially what we are getting with Experiencing God is a mysticism-lite where we “feel” we’re having direct experience with God. But how do we know that it’s really God and not just reaction from e.g. some bad potato salad we may have eaten? This is the exact same kind of concern Dr. Gary Gilley expresses concerning the supposedly safe “spiritual formation” teaching of Donald Whitney, which you can read in Book Review: “Spiritual Disciplines for the Christian Life” by Donald S. Whitney. Gilley also reviews EG in Experiencing God by Henry Blackaby.
From our Biblical Discernment Ministries April 1997 still relevant today!
Review of: Experiencing God* by by Henry Blackaby and Claude V. King
In 1990, a workbook based upon the teachings of Henry Blackaby (with co-author Claude King), a Southern Baptist pastor and conference speaker, was published…
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Great and helpful conference.
There’s a conference that sounds very interesting: Reformation Montana. It was earlier in Mid-June. The audio recordings of the conference is now available online and they have a good line up of speakers!
Click on the sessions below to hear audio from each speaker.
9:00-10:50 Voddie Baucham
1015-1045 Q&A with Sye Ten Bruggencate
11:00-12:00 Phil Johnson
2:00-2:50 Voddie Baucham
3:15-3:50 Q&A with Chris Rosebrough
4:15-5:15 Phil Johnson
7:00-7:50 Voddie Baucham
8:10-8:45 Panel Discussion (with all Speakers)
PMT 2014-069 by Kenneth L. Gentry, Jr.
In this concluding article I will show that tongues have ceased. The evidence is found in the revelation of God, not the experience of man. And Scripture trumps experience.
1 Corinthians 13
First Corinthians 13:8-10 reads: “Love never fails; but if there are gifts of prophecy, they will be done away; if there are tongues, they will cease; if there is knowledge, it will be done away. For we know in part, and we prophesy in part; but when the perfect comes, the partial will be done away.” This passage, properly understood, points to the providential completion of the New Testament canon as that which renders tongues (and other revelatory gifts) inoperative. Tongues, prophecy, and knowledge are specifically designated as having a joint terminus: each will be rendered inoperative at some future date (1 Cor. 13:8). What affects one gift, will affect all…
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