Free audio lectures and Reformed Books from websites usually in pdf or kindle format and articles from theologians. Also if you don’t have a device that has a kindle app, you can still read kindle books on your desktop computer by using cloud reader.
Here is an explanation from an amazon forum of how to transfer mobi files to kindle:
An excellent sermon expositing Philippians 2:5-11 and the important Christological implications of the passage, and a good response to contemporary aberrations and modifications of classical Christian doctrine(e.g. Eternal subordination of the son/ESS). Pastor Porter’s exposition gives the proper emphasis of the passage on Christ, rather than merely using the passage as a prelude of how it affects us as many contemporary sermons tend to do which overemphasize the application to humility against the Apostle Paul’s emphasis on Christology.
This video was recently uploaded on You-tube for the Panel Discussion on Divine Impassibility from the 2015 Southern California Reformed baptist Pastor’s Conference. A profitable discussion on the crucial doctrine of Divine Impassibility. Questions range from more technical questions to pastoral application of the Doctrine of Divine Impassibility:
This is the playlist for all of the Conference Sessions and additional interviews with Conference Speakers as well as some book interviews. The Conference sessions are well worth listening if you want a thorough introduction to the doctrine of Divine Impassibility as Dr. Dolzeal traces the history leading up to contemporary positions on the Doctrine of God and faithfully exposits from Scripture the Doctrine of Divine Impassibility upholding a Classical Doctrine of God:
I write this post as an earnest plea to those who accept the tenets of the Federal Vision (also abbreviated in this post as FV), those attending a CREC church or church with Federal Vision tendencies or sympathies, the official network of churches for the Federal Vision Movement, or those who are trying to consider the issue involved with this crucial topic that relates to the essential Christian Doctrine of the distinction of the Law and Gospel among related issues.
This post is intended to gather as much resources as possible in 1 place on the Federal Vision, so that you can evaluate the sources yourself and see some of the main responses and resources available. Some of these resources are from reformed Presbyterians, while others are from reformed baptists.
Reformed baptists are not immune to the aberrant doctrines of the FV, as a former member of a FIRE church there were some of the elders who openly promoted FV advocates such as Douglas Wilson and James Jordan as orthodox and biblical authors and pastors, recommending their books and resources to the congregation. So within contexts of those holding to a limited view of subscription to a Reformed Confession, it can open the door to threats such as the FV or the New Perspective on Paul.
R. Scott Clark made a historical comment about loose subscription by Scottish Presbyterians, that also serves as an important warning today since loose subscription and system subscription leave a lot of loopholes open that can potentially become serious problems such as the FV,
“In 1900, foreshadowing developments to come in North America, the Kirk of Scotland required only that ministers subscribe with the understanding that the WCF was the confession of the Church of Scotland and that by signing it they were declaring that they “believe the fundamental doctrines of the Christian faith contained therein.” Obviously , one could drive a truck through such verbal holes, and that has been done for a century” (R. Scott Clark, Recovering the Reformed Confession: Our Theology, Piety, and Practice, 166-167).
FV Joint Statement of Faith 2011 (Notice how they redefine sola fide just like Richard Baxter to attempt to sound orthodox, but they end up redefining and denying sola fide):
If you haven’t read my posts on Richard Baxter on Justification, then you should read those first before proceeding with the other resources on this post since they provide important historical background as a precursor to the modern FV movement:
This interview between Michael Horton and Douglas Wilson shows how Douglas Wilson tends to redefine terms to appear orthodox, to make it more difficult to identify his FV views i.e. he denies that the Adamic Covenant was a covenant of works in the interview and tries to make it also a gracious covenant, playing the same semantic games as Richard Baxter did with his responses to orthodox divines in the 17th century:
Here are 2 committee responses by Presbyterian denominations, the URCNA and OPC responding to the Federal Vision. The OPC document is longer since it also has a section responding to the New Perspective on Paul under the same committee study, and it also systematically addresses how the FV and NPP (New Perspective on Paul) not only modify the doctrine of justification, but all of the key areas of theology such as the doctrine of God and Ecclesiology. Although I hold to a 1689 federalism view of covenant theology these two committee reports are still profitable for understanding the FV and providing a biblical response to it.
URCNA (United Reformed Churches in North America) Response to the FV:
Here are some additional resources for studying the FV movement from a reformed baptist perspective to provide a biblical response to the aberrant views that it propagates by mixing the law and Gospel:
Some useful lectures giving an overview of Biblical theology with an emphasis on how understanding biblical theology can be used for preaching Christ from the Old Testament rather than reducing Old Testament narratives to mere moral lessons. There are some useful topics that Dr. Clowney covers such as Biblical typology and how it is distinguished from allegory and how to preach Christ from the Psalms:
It has each of the volumes separate with a cover picture for each, for more discussion of this see the forum discussion below with the people who tagged this to work for the Personal Book Builder since editing had to be done to avoid getting errors from all of the Hebrew; the person who edited it recommends to label each volume as a commentary rather than as a monograph for the type section when you upload it to the Personal Book Builder on Logos: