On Reforming Worship is a current set of reflections on biblical worship from a group of scholars, professors, and pastors, who regularly present their work at the Reformation Worship Conference. This anthology contains some of the finest thought on how worship should be improved and shaped.
David W. Hall (Ph.D) is the Senior Pastor of Midway Presbyterian Church, outside of Atlanta, GA. He has been married for almost 4 decades (to the same patient woman), has 3 grown children, and 7 grandchildren. He is the author or editor of over 30 books. His works include: The Genevan Reformation and the American Founding; Savior or Servant? Putting Government in Its Place; Election Day Sermons; The Arrogance of the Modern: Historical Theology Held in Contempt; Holding Fast to Creation; The Millennium of Jesus Christ: An Exposition of The Revelation for All Ages, Welfare Reformed: A Compassionate Approach and A Heart Promptly Offered: The Revolutionary Leadership of John Calvin. In addition to his work as Executive Director of Calvin500, his Calvin500 series contains the following works: The Legacy of John Calvin, Calvin in the Public Square, Calvin and Commerce, Preaching Like Calvin, Calvin and Culture, Tributes to John Calvin, and Theological Guide to Calvin’s Institutes.
Jonathan L. Master (Ph. D, University of Aberdeen) is Dean of the School of Divinity and Professor of Theology at Cairn University. He also serves as Editorial Director of the Alliance of Confessing Evangelicals and is the editor of The God We Worship: Adoring the One Who Pursues, Redeems, and Changes His People. Dr. Jonathan Master serves as executive editor of the Place for Truth magazine, co-host of the “Theology on the Go” podcast, and has authored the book A Question of Consensus (Fortress Press) and a number of articles. Prior to teaching, he served in pastoral ministry for ten years.
"Our Lord Jesus Christ taught us that God seeks true worshipers, those who worship him in spirit and truth (Jn. 4:23). But what does that mean? In this collection of essays, experienced pastors and theologians lead us in 'the old paths,' the 'good way' of God's Word (Jer. 6:16), that unveils the beauty of glorifying our worthy Triune God in all of our worship." -Joel R. Beeke, Puritan Reformed Theological Seminary
"in a time when many Christians are wanting something more biblical and historic than the rather chaotic approaches to worship which have characterized much of the last 50 years, the Reformation Worship Conference is a godsend- an opportunity both to reflect on what Christian worship really is and to take part in worship services which embody it." -Carl R. Trueman, Grove City College