R. Scott Clark


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Dr. Clark was educated at the University of Nebraska (BA), Westminster Seminary California (MDiv), and St Anne’s College, Oxford University (DPhil). He was a minister in the Reformed Church in the United States (1988–1998) and has been a minister in the United Reformed Churches in North America since 1998.

He has taught church history and historical theology since 1995 at Wheaton College, Reformed Theological Seminary, Jackson, Concordia University, Irvine, and Westminster Seminary California.

Average rating: 4.11 · 230 ratings · 31 reviews · 9 distinct worksSimilar authors
Recovering the Reformed Con...

4.11 avg rating — 145 ratings — published 2008 — 2 editions
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Covenant, Justification, an...

3.68 avg rating — 31 ratings — published 2007 — 2 editions
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Caspar Olevian and the Subs...

4.24 avg rating — 25 ratings — published 2005 — 2 editions
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Always Reformed: Essays in ...

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4.50 avg rating — 6 ratings — published 2012
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The Many Faces of Calvin

0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 2009
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Protestant Scholasticism: E...

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4.29 avg rating — 14 ratings — published 1969 — 3 editions
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An Exposition of The Apostl...

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4.63 avg rating — 8 ratings — published 1576 — 6 editions
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On Being Reformed: Debates ...

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4.50 avg rating — 6 ratings2 editions
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A Clear and Simple Treatise...

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it was amazing 5.00 avg rating — 1 rating
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“It is impossible to have the Reformation without orthodoxy, “if only because the intention to identify, present, and preserve Christian orthodoxy in and for the church lay at the very heart of the Reformation. The Reformation without orthodoxy is not the Reformation . . . the severing of piety from scholasticism is also untrue to the historical case.”
R. Scott Clark, Recovering the Reformed Confession: Our Theology, Piety, and Practice

“Fear of scholasticism is the mark of a false prophet. —KARL BARTH”
R. Scott Clark, Recovering the Reformed Confession: Our Theology, Piety, and Practice

“Rationalism and sectarism then are the most dangerous enemies of our church at the present time. They are both but different sides of the one and the same principle—a one-sided false subjectivity, sundered from the authority of the objective. Rationalism is theoretic sectarism; sectarism is practical rationalism.”
R. Scott Clark, Recovering the Reformed Confession: Our Theology, Piety, and Practice



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