I have been asked to put my stuff on Biblical Covenantalism in one place. These are the main posts which, I think, define and expound the concept and indicate where I am going with it. I hope placing them together helps out.
The Main Articles, the ‘Book’, and the Videos:
Explaining why the Biblical Covenants provide a hermeneutics for the Bible.
Dispensationalism & Biblical Covenantalism: What’s in a Name? (link)
A comparison of the perspectives. This Synopsis was written for the same post.
My ideas about how standard Dispensational theology could be profitably redirected and strengthened by downplaying the importance of Divine economies and conferring primary authority to the Biblical Covenants. The article builds on an earlier one called What is a “Dispensationalist Theology?”
Even though this comes from a series (yet unfinished – I’m working on it) which covers more than the covenants, this one is concerned directly with the boundaries which the covenants set for proper interpretation.
CHRIST AT THE CENTER:
The Fulcrum of Biblical Covenantalism
This is not the “big book” I am working on, but it outlines the centrality of Jesus Christ to the system. I am trying to edit and revise it in my spare (ha!) time.
CHRIST AS THE CENTER OF SCRIPTURE:
These are six video presentations where I present a fairly detailed overview of Biblical Covenantalism as I conceive of it.
Other subjects dealt with along these lines:
About the covenant with Phinehas. I realize that some scholars see a covenant with Aaron which is unrelated to that which was made with Phinehas, but I see no reason to multiply covenants needlessly. They amount to the same thing.
This article seeks to define progressive revelation sensibly by taking seriously the meanings of “progressive” and “revelation”, and rescue the idea from the abuse it must suffer at the hands of prevaricating theological dogmas.
Has the Davidic Covenant Been Initially Realized in the Church? (link)
This piece is my attempt to deal with questions pertaining to Acts 2
Does Diatheke Mean “Last Will and Testament” in Hebrews 9:16-17? (link)
I argue that the Greek term often translated as “testament” in this place ought to be rendered “covenant” along with all other uses in Hebrews.
My TELOS Lectures on Biblical Theology, which I have nearly finished uploading under the title “Biblical Covenantalism” will be added to this list soon.
Okay, there it all is. Have fun!