Carlos Montijo

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Freakonomics by Steven D. Levitt
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Father, Son, & Holy Spirit by Bruce A. Ware
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Outliers by Malcolm Gladwell
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A very worthwhile read that ties in theories of intelligence, parenting, education, cultural legacy, the 10,000 hour rule, etc, to show that individual success takes a village; it is the product of a community and diligently seizing opportunities whe ...more
Carlos Montijo is currently reading
Father, Son, & Holy Spirit by Bruce A. Ware
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Outliers by Malcolm Gladwell
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Rediscovering the Holy Spirit by Michael Horton
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When Sinners Say "I Do" by Dave Harvey
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The Atonement by Gordon H. Clark
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Outstanding systematic treatise on the atonement of Christ and several related doctrines.
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The Benedict Option by Rod Dreher
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More of Carlos's books…
Arthur W. Pink
“All Scripture is profitable first for "doctrine"! The same order is observed throughout the Epistles, particularly in the great doctrinal treatises of the apostle Paul. Read the Epistle of "Romans" and it will be found that there is not a single admonition in the first five chapters. In the Epistle of "Ephesians" there are no exhortations till the fourth chapter is reached. The order is first doctrinal exposition and then admonition or exhortation for the regulation of the daily walk.”
Arthur W. Pink, The Sovereignty of God

Gordon H. Clark
“If God did not arrange [the world] this way, then there must be an independent factor in the universe. And if there is such, one consequence and perhaps two follow. First, the doctrine of creation must be abandoned. A creation ex nihilo would be completely in God's control. Independent forces cannot be created forces, and created forces cannot be independent.

Then, second, if the universe is not God's creation, his knowledge of it--past and future--cannot depend on what he intends to do, but on his observation of how it works. In such a case, how could we be sure that God's observations are accurate? How could we be sure that these independent forces will not later show an unsuspected twist that will falsify God's predictions?

And, finally, on this view God's knowledge would be empirical, rather than an integral part of his essence, and thus he would be a dependent knower. These objections are insurmountable. We can consistently believe in creation, omnipotence, omniscience, and the divine decree. But we cannot retain sanity and combine any one of these with free will.”
Gordon H. Clark, Religion, Reason & Revelation

Arthur W. Pink
“It is by doctrine (through the power of the Spirit) that believers are nourished and edified, and where doctrine is neglected, growth in grace and effective witnessing for Christ necessarily cease. How sad then that doctrine is now decried as "unpractical" when, in fact, doctrine is the very base of the practical life.”
Arthur W. Pink, The Sovereignty of God

Gordon H. Clark
“There is either one Christ or there is none. If Jesus was not the eternal Son of God, equal in power and glory with the Father, then let's have done with all talk about Christianity. Let us admit honestly that we are Unitarians, Jews, Buddhists, or humanists. But not Christians. For the historical Jesus said, Upon this rock, of the deity of Christ, I will build my Church. Some other organization may call itself a church, but it is not his.”
Gordon H. Clark, What Do Presbyterians Believe?

Gordon H. Clark
“What distinguishes the arid ages from the period of the Reformation, when nations were moved as they had not been since Paul preached in Ephesus, Corinth, and Rome, is the latter's fullness of knowledge of God's Word. To echo an early Reformation thought, when the ploughman and the garage attendant know the Bible as well as the theologian does, and know it better than some contemporary theologians, then the desired awakening shall have already occurred.”
Gordon H. Clark, What Do Presbyterians Believe?

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