Interviews

What is The Front Porch?

The Front Porch is a place for conversations about biblical faithfulness in African-American churches and beyond. Hear Louis Love, Thabiti Anyabwile, and Tony Carter chop it up and talk about what that means.

Ken Jones on Being Reformed

Ken Jones weighs in on how the early Christian creeds define what it means to be Reformed, and why TULIP and the five sola’s are not necessarily a part of … Continue reading

The Importance and Necessity of the Church

Tony Carter & Philip Duncanson chop it up on The Front Porch, discussing why the Church is not only important but needed, and why the current generation may not think … Continue reading

The Passion for Preaching

Tony Carter, Ken Jones, and Louis Love chop it up — discussing where the passion for preaching comes from, and how they understand the importance of the preaching ministry in … Continue reading

Tony Carter, “On Being Black and Reformed”

In his book, On Being Black and Reformed, Tony Carter wanted to show that being Reformed is not antithetical to the African-American Christian experience and to demonstrate that Reformed theology is … Continue reading

Louis Love on his Reformed Influences

From John Piper to Tony Carter, Louis Love talks about who most greatly influenced his theology.

How Thabiti Encountered the Doctrines of Grace

Thabiti Anyabwile, a former Muslim, talks about his first encounters with the different doctrines of grace, and how the Lord dropped breadcrumbs for him to follow.

“Blood Work” Book Review

Louis Love and Thabiti Anyabwile chop it up with Tony Carter — discussing his latest book, Blood Work: How the Blood of Christ Accomplishes Our Salvation. See more about Tony’s … Continue reading

Reformed Theology & Ethnocentrism

Discussing why many African-Americans feel foreign to Reformed theology, Thabiti Anyabwile explains how faith in Jesus Christ should radically redefine any Christian’s life and identity.

Ken Jones on his Reformed Influences

Ken Jones discusses which saints, from 600 years ago to today, have impacted his theology the most.

Being Black and Reformed

Thabiti Anyabwile talks about why it is healthy to push back on the notion that theology, and particularly Reformed theology, is ethnically and culturally bounded.

Embracing a New Tradition

Louis Love explains how Reformed theology helps him, as a pastor, focus more on content than superficial entertainment for his congregation.

C’mon Up!