Reformation Church History Booklist, English Reformation Video, Friday Deals, and More! posted these special Reformation book links a week ago (Oct.13, 2017). They are worth your perusal. Many of these are titles we have referenced already, but there are also some new ones that may capture your attention. For the full post and to check out this valuable website – especially for children’s literature, visit the link below.

Read About Church History

Ready to celebrate the 500th Anniversary of the Reformation with books?  Here’s a Reformation Church History Booklist.

Don’t miss our new review of Richard Hannula’s anthologies on Reformers, Puritans, and Covenanters.

Reformation Round-Up from Across the Web:

From The Gospel Coalition: This short list of new books includes one on Reformation church history that sounds like a good fit for those wanting a concise overview.

From Christianity Today: A solid-looking list of books on the Protestant Reformation for grown-ups (and mature teens) who want to dig a little deeper.

From Tim Challies: A general list of church history resources, but they are broken down by category. There is a small section for Reformation church history.

Also, from The Gospel Coalition, here’s a list of the best books to read for Reformation, including some books about women.

Source: Portrait of a Reader, Reformation Church History Booklist, Family Reading, and More 

righteous-faith-alone-hhYou may also be interested to know that the Reformed Free Publishing Association ( is having some great “Friday Deals” during the months of October and November. Here is today’s special:

Today’s Friday Deal is Righteous by Faith Alone.

Use code RBFA13 to get 30% off the retail price! 


Righteous by Faith Alone

A Devotional Commentary on Romans

by Herman Hoeksema

This exposition on what the author calls “one of the richest and most beautiful parts of the word of God” is clear in language, simple and warm in teaching, rich in practical application, and faithful to Scripture. This exposition is addressed not to the scholars, but to the very same audience for whom the apostle wrote the epistle: the “beloved of God, called to be saints.”

And, finally, would you like to know more about the English Reformation, which had its own unique features depending on the king or queen in power? Watch this recent video from the Church History Institute, another part of its “RefoThursday” features. This post on Lady Jane Grey went with it; you may want to read that as well.

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