Know Your Roots,
Engage Your World

Explore your Christian heritage and its modern relevance with new insights on Scripture and Christian thought.

The Apostles’ Creed

A Guide to the Ancient Catechism

Like the Creed, this gem of a book answers the question, “What do Christians believe?” But because it is sensitive to the unique doubts and fears and cynicism of the 21st century, it winsomely answers the question behind that question: “How could Christians possibly believe that?” Myers shows as much as he tells, introducing us to the audacious wisdom of ancient voices whose insights prove timely and perennial. This is the catechesis we need for a secular age, overcoming the forgetting we parade as enlightenment.

—James K. A. Smith, Calvin College, author of You Are What You Love and Awaiting the King


The Preacher’s Notebook


Walking with C. S. Lewis


The Apostolic Fathers


On Islam


The Beauty of the Lord


Honoring the Son



The Use and Misuse of the King James Bible

This lightly written and frequently amusing book gently hides the competent scholarship that underlies it. For those who are convinced of the superiority of the KJV, whether for stylistic, cultural, pedagogical, theological, or traditional reasons, this is the book to read. Mercifully, Dr. Ward does not pummel his readers or sneer at those who take another position. Patiently, chapter by chapter, example by example, he makes his case—all of his work geared toward fostering more and better Bible reading. Highly recommended.

—D. A. Carson, research professor of New Testament, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School


Amos, Jonah, & Micah


Lexham Geographic Commentary on the Gospels


John Verse by Verse


1 & 2 Thessalonians Verse by Verse


Finding God in the Margins


The Universal Story


Literary Approaches to the Bible


Christianity Considered

A Guide for Skeptics and Seekers

Imagine an engaging apologetic for Christianity which manages to blend the holistic vision of Abraham Kuyper, the epistemological sophistication of Cornelius Van Til, the biblical theology of John Murray, and the winsome prose of John Stott. What you are imagining is John Frame’s latest masterpiece, Christianity Considered. This is a real gem of a book.

—James N. Anderson, Associate Professor of Theology and Philosophy, Reformed Theological Seminary