By this we know that we love the children of God, when we love God and obey his commandments. For this is the love of God, that we keep his commandments. And his commandments are not burdensome” (1 John 5:2–3).
Joel McDurmon’s The Bounds of Love is a new introduction to Theonomy, the view that Scripture, including the law of Moses, contains abiding principles for civil government. The book is written with exceptional clarity. It reviews the traditional case for theonomy developed by Rushdoony, Bahnsen, and North, and it adds some creative approaches to controversial questions. For example, McDurmon develops a new approach to the question of what laws carry over from the Mosaic covenant to the New, and which do not, and he presents an attractive and detailed portrait of what a theonomic society would look like in the twenty-first century. Though I do not endorse every statement and argument of the book, I pray that it will get a wide readership. It deals with biblical passages, themes, and principles of which the church today is almost entirely ignorant.
—John M. Frame
J. D. Trimble Professor of Systematic Theology and Philosophy
Reformed Theological Seminary, Orlando
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