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Scott Hendrix

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  • Treatise On Good Works


    Chronology Of Martin Luther’s Life
    Translator’s Introduction: The Dilemma Of Good Works
    Treatise On Good Works
    Martin Luther’s Introduction
    The First Good Work
    The Second Good Work
    The Third Commandment
    The First Commandment Of The Second Table Of Moses
    The Fifth Commandment
    The Sixth Commandment
    The Seventh Commandment
    The Eighth Commandment
    The Ninth And Tenth Commandments
    Sources And Further Reading

    Additional Info
    Luther’s transformational idea of justification by faith alone was often misunderstood and misrepresented in the early years of the Reformation. In 1520, with his Wittenberg congregation in mind, Luther set out to clarify the biblical foundation of good works. In doing so he recast the very definitions of “sacred” and “secular” both for his own generation and ours.

    Treatise on Good Works is the second of an occasional series of guides to key Reformation treatises by Martin Luther. Aimed at increasing understanding and interest among contemporary readers, these slim, affordable volumes feature new translations and a range of helpful features.

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  • Luther


    Abingdon Pillars of Theology is a series for the college and seminary classroom designed to help students grasp the basic and necessary facts, influence, and significance of major theologians. Written by noted scholars, these books will outline the context, methodology, organizing principles, primary contributions, and key writings of people who have shaped theology as we know it today.

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  • Recultivating The Vineyard


    Scott Hendrix argues in this book that the sixteenth-century Reformers all shared the same goal–to replant authentic Christianity in the vineyard of the Lord, the same European Christendom which, they believed, had been devastated by the medieval church. Thus he believes it is more accurate and useful to speak of one Reformation and to locate its diversity in the various theological and practical agendas that were developed to realize their goal of Christianization. Hendrix emphasizes the common concern of the reformers rather than the better known conflicts that developed among them, and he chooses the term “Christianization,” whose goal embraced Catholic as well as Protestant reform, for that concern in order to denote the unity in their goals and express both continuity and discontinuity between the Middle Ages and the Reformation.

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  • Fortress Introduction To The Lutheran Confessions


    Despite their near-scriptural status, the Lutheran Confessions are not widely used in Lutheran circles because their presentation has been too heavy and forbidding. Geared specifically for today’s classroom and parish use, this accessible introductory text incorporates the latest historical research and includes sections on contemporary Lutheranism and discussion questions.

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