Get 25% Off Johann Gerhard’s Theological Commonplaces

Johann_GerhardJohann Gerhard was the premier Lutheran theologian of the early seventeenth century. Combining a profound understanding of Lutheran theology with a broad interest in ethics and culture, he had a significant influence on biblical, doctrinal, pastoral, and devotional theology.

Johann always remained steadfast in his commitment to spreading God’s Word, even though he faced many trials in his life. At various times, he suffered from asthma, dry fever, rheumatism, kidney trouble, and weakness of his entire body. His father died when Johann was only 16 years old. On top of his health and home-life struggles, he was threatened with imprisonment many times during the Thirty Years’ War. Still, he always remained faithful. He was known for his perseverance; to this day, it shines through in his writings.

His Loci Theologici are regarded as the standard for Lutheran orthodoxy, with topics ranging from the proper understanding and interpretation of Scripture to eschatology. They interact with the writings of the Church Fathers, Luther and his contemporaries, and the Catholic and Calvinist theologians of his day. Now they’re available in English for the first time ever.

Johann Gerhard WorksRight now, you can get the Theological Commonplaces by Johann Gerhard collection for just $224.95 on Pre-Pub—25% off the regular price. This series will be among the most thorough and comprehensive presentations of Lutheran theology in the English language.

You don’t want to miss this chance to save on such a highly anticipated collection.

Pre-order the Theological Commonplaces by Johann Gerhard collection today!


  1. Loren Kellogg says

    Thanks for including the work of Lutheran theologians. You all wrote: “His Loci Theologici are regarded as the standard for Lutheran orthodoxy,…” Correct me if I’m wrong, but I believe that the Lutheran Confessions (the Book of Concord) are regarded as the standard for Lutheran theology. Keep up the good work.

    • Christopher C. Browne says

      The Book of Concord is normative for Lutheran doctrine and practice (at least for the more conservative Lutherans!). But the Age of Orthodoxy is a period in the history of theology, spanning most of the 17th century, perhaps centered at the University of Tubingen.