1. While Katie finishes up some family stuff, Gretchen invites on Amy Mantravadi to talk about writing about the reformation.
  2. Is It True, Or Is It Truly True? In this episode, we discuss election, true and false church, law, mercy, and why we can’t stop judging the Gospel as we read Philip Melanchthon’s 1541 commentary on Paul’s letter to the Romans.
  3. Love Amongst The Cling-Ons. In this episode, we discuss Philip Melanchthon’s Loci Communes, focusing our attention on justification, faith, love, and prayer.
  4. This is a Q&A for 1517 Publishing’s newest release, “How Melanchthon Helped Luther Discover the Gospel,” by Lowell C. Green. This release also marks the launch of our new Melanchthon Library.
  5. Except for the Augsburg Confession, Melanchthon’s Loci communes of 1521 were the most important of his writings.
  6. For what end does the Law exist? The Law exposes us so that we might find the remedy in the person and work of Jesus.
  7. In honor of the anniversary of Philip Melanchthon’s Birthday, the following is an excerpt from Meeting Melanchthon written by Scott Keith (1517 Publishing, 2017).
  8. This short series has attempted to show that many, if not all, of the attempts that have been made to reveal or identify tensions or error in Melanchthon’s theology.
  9. In 1534, Melanchthon was invited to France to defend the Lutheran position to King Francis, who seemed to favor the Reformation.
  10. Henry found Melanchthon to be a more moderate voice and was eager to discuss theological matters with the young, increasingly famous and respected academic.
  11. Throughout his life, Melanchthon was embroiled in quite a few internal as well as external controversies.
  12. At the same time, in the late 1520s and early 1530s, Melanchthon’s theology became utterly reliant on the idea that justification is a purely forensic act whereby the unjust sinner is declared just on account of Christ (propter Christum).

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