Sometimes when I feel it's necessary to distance myself from the mixed multitude of the contemporary evangelical movement, I actually like to refer to myself as a Paleoevangelical. That's a label that's not likely to be commandeered anytime soon by some postmodernized, emergentized hack. No neo-orthodox church leader or Christianity Today editor would wear that label—"Paleoevangelical." That's what I am—a Paleoevangelical, and I'm firmly fixed in that position.And a few non-sequential clips from later in the talk:
Those of us who are Paleoevangelicals, frankly, have no movement that we really belong to.You'll probably enjoy the whole session, but you'll have to register for free here. After that, follow instructions to download audio files.
[D. Martyn Lloyd-Jones] was a classic Paleoevangelical without a neo-evangelical bone in his body.
The task for Paleoevangelicals like me is to remain faithful and to remember that the gospel—not the combined cloud of a large, politically-driven movement, but the gospel itself is the power of God unto salvation.
*Just "one complaint," but it's a stinging one.