Pause: further scholarly reading on Inspiration and Inerrancy before moving on

I was going to continue my series of blog posts on Inspiration and Inerrancy by reviewing: (1) The Chicago Statement on Biblical Inerrancy (1978), (2) The Chicago Statement on Biblical Hermeneutics (1982), and The Chicago Statement on Biblical Application (1986). All three documents can be found in this one PDF document: The Chicago Statement on

Dr. Mal Couch on Inspiration and Inerrancy

In my previous post, I said I was going to overview some arguments put forth by Dr. Couch in his book God Has Spoken:  Inerrancy and Inspiration (Scofield Ministries, 2003). I will also be overviewing Inerrancy: All Scripture is God-breathed (Scofield Ministries, 2012). However, I just realized two things. For one, I learned that his

Introducing Inspiration and Inerrancy

In traditional Christian Protestantism, Inspiration and Inerrancy are commonly paired together to claim and emphasize that the Bible—traditionally viewed as the Word of God—does not have any kind of errors (i.e., inerrant) precisely because it is believed to be inspired by God. In Christianity, however, this does not normally refer to the extremist point of

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