Definition: sov·er·eign·ty

supreme power & authority.

Recent Articles

discussing the Sovereignty of God:

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If God Performs All Things for You
Author: John Flavel
If God performs all things for you, then God is to be owned by you in all that befalls you in this world, whether it is in a...
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How Pain Works for Our Good
Do not mistake me, I do not say that of their own nature, the worst things are good, for they are a fruit of the curse. But though...
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Author: John Calvin
1. The covenant of life is not preached equally to all, and among those to whom it is preached, does not always meet with the same reception. This diversity...

Great Books

discussing the Sovereignty of God:

Calvin on Sovereignty, Providence, and Predestination

The doctrine of God has subordinate truths that are easily appreciated by all God’s people and other truths that seem to graduate you into the higher echelons of God’s self-disclosure and its attendant spiritual benefits. God’s sovereignty is in the latter category, and John Calvin, the Swiss Reformer, did a lot to help the church appreciate this truth from Scripture. Joel Beeke does a great service by helping us to understand some of Calvin’s teachings on God’s sovereignty, especially in providence and in predestination. Trust me, this little book is worth every moment you will spend reading it!

Spurgeon's Calvinism

Spurgeon’s Calvinism is the Prince of Preachers describing, defending, and applying the doctrines of grace. According to C. H. Spurgeon, “Calvinism is the gospel, and nothing else.” And in this volume, Spurgeon precisely and convincingly articulates each of the five points of Calvinism. 

“I believe that every particle of dust that dances in the sunbeam does not move an atom more or less than God wishes—that every particle of spray that dashes against the steamboat has its orbit, as well as the sun in the heavens—that the chaff from the hand of the winnower is steered as the stars in their courses. The creeping of an aphid over the rosebud is as much fixed as the march of the devastating pestilence—the fall of sere leaves from a poplar is as fully ordained as the tumbling of an avalanche.”
Charles Spurgeon