Wade Phillips
Wade Phillips
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Wade Phillips
Harold Wade Phillips (born June 21, 1947) is an American football coach who is the defensive coordinator for the Los Angeles Rams of the National Football

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Wade Phillips Phillips with the Dallas Cowboys in 2007Los Angeles RamsPosition: Defensive coordinatorPersonal informationBorn: (1947-06-21) June 21, 1947 (age 71)
Orange, TexasCareer informationHigh school: Port Neches–Groves (TX)College: HoustonCareer history As coach:
  • Houston (1969)
    Graduate assistant
  • Lutcher Stark HS (1970–1972)
    Defensive coordinator
  • Oklahoma State (1973–1974)
    Linebackers coach
  • Kansas (1975)
    Defensive line coach
  • Houston Oilers (1976–1980)
    Defensive line coach
  • New Orleans Saints (1981–1985)
    Defensive coordinator
  • New Orleans Saints (1985)
    Interim head coach
  • Philadelphia Eagles (1986–1988)
    Defensive coordinator
  • Denver Broncos (1989–1992)
    Defensive coordinator
  • Denver Broncos (1993–1994)
    Head coach
  • Buffalo Bills (1995–1997)
    Defensive coordinator
  • Buffalo Bills (1998–2000)
    Head coach
  • Atlanta Falcons (2002–2003)
    Defensive coordinator
  • Atlanta Falcons (2003)
    Interim head coach
  • San Diego Chargers (2004–2006)
    Defensive coordinator
  • Dallas Cowboys (2007–2010)
    Head coach
  • Houston Texans (2011–2013)
    Defensive coordinator
  • Houston Texans (2013)
    Interim head coach
  • Denver Broncos (2015–2016)
    Defensive coordinator
  • Los Angeles Rams (2017–present)
    Defensive coordinator
Career highlights and awards
As coach
  • Super Bowl Champion (50)
  • 2x AFC Champion (1989, 2015)
  • NFL Assistant Coach of the Year (2015)
Head coaching recordRegular season: 82–64 (.562)Postseason: 1–5 (.167)Career: 83–69 (.546) Coaching stats at PFR This article is about the football coach. For the oil executive and Scouting benefactor, see Waite Phillips.

Harold Wade Phillips (born June 21, 1947)[1] is an American football coach who is the defensive coordinator for the Los Angeles Rams of the National Football League (NFL). He also served two stints as Defensive Coordinator of the Denver Broncos, where his team was Super Bowl finalists in his first stint and champions in his second stint. He has served as head coach of the NFL's Denver Broncos, Buffalo Bills, and Dallas Cowboys. He was also an interim head coach for the New Orleans Saints, Atlanta Falcons, and the Houston Texans. His career winning percentage as a head coach is .546.

  • 1 Early career
  • 2 NFL coaching
    • 2.1 Denver Broncos
    • 2.2 Buffalo Bills
    • 2.3 Dallas Cowboys
    • 2.4 Houston Texans
    • 2.5 Denver (second stint)
    • 2.6 Los Angeles Rams
  • 3 Head coaching record
    • 3.1 Coaching tree
  • 4 Personal life
  • 5 References
  • 6 External links
Early career

Phillips attended Port Neches–Groves High School in Port Neches, Texas, and went on to the University of Houston, where he was a three-year starter at linebacker from 1966 to 1968. He held the school record for career assisted tackles[2] (228) until 2011 when the record was broken by Marcus McGraw.[3]

Phillips began his coaching career as a graduate assistant to Bill Yeoman at the University of Houston in 1969. From 1970 to 1972 he served as defensive coordinator at the former Lutcher Stark High School (now West Orange-Stark High School) in Orange, Texas. He then coached the linebackers at Oklahoma State University from 1973 to 1974, under his father, who was OSU defensive coordinator at that time. In 1975, Phillips coached the defensive line at the University of Kansas under head coach Bud Moore.[4]

NFL coaching

Phillips began his professional coaching career in Houston as the linebackers coach for the Houston Oilers in 1976 for the team coached by his father, as well as defensive line coach in 1977–1980.

Wade remained on his father's staff as the pair headed for New Orleans. Bum stepped down as head coach of a struggling Saints team in late 1985, and Wade stepped in as interim head coach.

Wade spent the next three years as the defensive coordinator of the Philadelphia Eagles.

Denver Broncos

Wade then spent four seasons as the defensive coordinator for the Denver Broncos. The Broncos reached Super Bowl XXIV, where they lost to the San Francisco 49ers 55-10. Phillips replaced Dan Reeves as head coach for the Broncos in 1993, but was fired after a mediocre 1994 season in which management felt he lost control of the team.

Buffalo Bills

Phillips enjoyed a successful coaching stop at Buffalo. He always kept the team competitive and in the playoff hunt. A loss to the Titans in the 1999 playoffs haunted Phillips for the rest of his time at Buffalo. Prior to the game, Wade made the controversial decision to start Rob Johnson at quarterback, after Doug Flutie was the starter the whole year and led the team to the playoffs.

Dallas Cowboys

Before the 2007 season,[5] Phillips was named the head coach of the Dallas Cowboys, replacing the retired Bill Parcells. This was the most successful coaching stop for Phillips. He was chosen after Jerry Jones interviewed 10 potential replacements, including former Cowboys and former San Francisco 49ers Offensive Coordinator Norv Turner, former Chicago Bears defensive coordinator Ron Rivera and former Cowboys quarterback Jason Garrett. In the 2007 NFL Playoffs, he led the Cowboys to another playoff loss, making his playoff record 0–5. The Cowboys failed to make the playoffs in 2008, as the season ended with a 44–6 loss to the Philadelphia Eagles, preventing a wild card playoff berth.

Prior to the 2009 season, Phillips also took over as defensive coordinator, replacing the fired Brian Stewart. Phillips called defensive plays for the final 10 games of the 2008 season after Stewart was stripped of the responsibilities.[6] In the 2009–10 playoffs,[7] Phillips's Cowboys defeated the Eagles in the wild card round, ending the club's 12 year playoff win drought (6 games total, Phillips was only coach for one of those losses) and earning Phillips his first playoff win.[8] Following the 2009 season, Phillips signed a contract extension through the 2011 season.[9] However, he was fired by the Cowboys on 8 November 2010 following the second worst start in franchise history (one win in their first eight games) punctuated by a 45–7 loss to the Green Bay Packers.[10]

Houston Texans

Prior to the 2011 season,[11] Phillips was hired as the defensive coordinator of the Houston Texans replacing Frank Bush, who was released by Texans owner Bob McNair.[12] The Texans defense made major improvements on defense in Phillips's first year calling Houston's defense. Houston allowed the fourth-fewest points in the league in 2011 (compared to fourth most in 2010), the second-fewest yards allowed (third-most in 2010) and third-fewest yards per play (4.8, compared to 6.0, second-worst in 2010). On 3 November 2013, Texans Head Coach Gary Kubiak collapsed at the end of the first half of the Texans-Colts game, he was then hospitalized at a local hospital. In Kubiak's absence, Phillips was given the head coaching duties as the acting head coach for the remainder of the game. On 6 November 2013, the Texans, and Kubiak decided to temporarily hand Phillips the head coaching duties, and named him the interim head coach until Kubiak was medically cleared to return. Exactly one month later, Kubiak was fired after his team had lost 11 games in a row. Once again, Phillips served as interim head coach for the Texans until the end of the season, when former Penn State head coach and New England Patriots offensive coordinator Bill O'Brien was hired as the new head coach.[13] When Phillips was dismissed by Houston, this ended a continuous run where he had coached football at the high school, college, and NFL levels.[14]

Denver (second stint)

On January 28, 2015, Phillips joined Gary Kubiak's staff at the Denver Broncos as the defensive coordinator; Phillips' second stint at that position with the team. Phillips replaced his predecessor's complex wait-and-react scheme with a simple style of going after the ball, making Denver the top-ranked defense that season which carried the team to a 12-4 record and the number one seed in the AFC despite their offensive struggles. In Super Bowl 50, played on February 7, 2016, in Santa Clara, California, the game was seen by some as a contest between Phillips and Carolina Panthers offensive coordinator Mike Shula, as both of them were sons of well-known NFL coaches, and as Carolina had the top-ranked offense in the 2015 regular season.[15] Denver's defense shut down Carolina and Cam Newton in a 24–10 victory, giving Phillips the first Super Bowl victory of his career.[14] Following the retirement of Gary Kubiak, Phillips was replaced by Joe Woods as the defensive coordinator for the Broncos.[16]

Los Angeles Rams

After his successful stint with the Denver Broncos, Phillips left to join head coach Sean McVay and become the defensive coordinator for the Los Angeles Rams for the 2017 season.

Head coaching record Team Year Regular Season Postseason Won Lost Ties Win % Finish Won Lost Win % Result NO* 1985 1 3 0 .250 3rd in NFC West – – – – NO Total 1 3 0 .250 – – – DEN 1993 9 7 0 .563 3rd in AFC West 0 1 .000 Lost to Los Angeles Raiders in AFC Wild-Card Game DEN 1994 7 9 0 .438 4th in AFC West – – – – DEN Total 16 16 0 .500 0 1 .000 BUF 1998 10 6 0 .625 3rd in AFC East 0 1 .000 Lost to Miami Dolphins in AFC Wild-Card Game BUF 1999 11 5 0 .688 2nd in AFC East 0 1 .000 Lost to Tennessee Titans in AFC Wild-Card Game BUF 2000 8 8 0 .500 4th in AFC East – – – – BUF Total 29 19 0 .604 0 2 .000 ATL* 2003 2 1 0 .667 4th in NFC South – – – – ATL Total 2 1 0 .667 – – – DAL 2007 13 3 0 .813 1st in NFC East 0 1 .000 Lost to New York Giants in NFC Divisional Game DAL 2008 9 7 0 .563 3rd in NFC East – – – – DAL 2009 11 5 0 .688 1st in NFC East 1 1 .500 Lost to the Minnesota Vikings in NFC Divisional Game DAL 2010 1 7 0 .125 (Fired) – – – DAL Total 34 22 0 .607 1 2 .333 HOU* 2013 0 3 0 .000 4th in AFC South – – – – HOU Total 0 3 0 .000 – – – Total[17] 82 64 0 .562 1 5 .167

* Interim head coach.

Coaching tree

NFL head coaches for whom Phillips has served:

  • Bum Phillips, New Orleans Saints, (1985)
  • Dan Reeves, Atlanta Falcons, (2003)
  • Gary Kubiak, Houston Texans, (2014)
Personal life

Wade is the son of former NFL coach Bum Phillips and Helen Wilson Phillips.[4] He adored his father, both personally and professionally, stating, "I was blessed to have him as a father and coach. I got to coach with him for 11 years. He taught me everything I know about coaching. He taught me right and wrong. He taught me to enjoy life." [18] Wade and wife Laurie met in 1964 at Port Neches–Groves High School, where he was the quarterback of the football team and she was the head cheerleader;[4] they have a daughter, Tracy, an actress, dancer, and choreographer living in Southern California, and a son, Wes, who is the tight ends coach for the Washington Redskins.

  1. ^ "Wade Phillips". pro-football-reference.com. Retrieved 2015-04-05. 
  2. ^ "University of Houston football records" (PDF). 
  3. ^ "UH Cougars Honored On All C-USA Squads". 
  4. ^ a b c "Wade Phillips :: Football Coach :: Biography". 
  5. ^ February 8, 2007
  6. ^ "Phillips takes defensive coordinator duties for Dallas Cowboys". Dallas Morning News. 2009-02-17. Retrieved 2009-02-18. 
  7. ^ January 9, 2010
  8. ^ "Wade Phillips Record, Statistics, and Category Ranks - Pro-Football-Reference.com". Pro-Football-Reference.com. 
  9. ^ McMahon, Tim (2010-01-21). "Dallas Cowboys extend Wade Phillips' contract through 2011 season". ESPN.com. Retrieved 2010-01-21. 
  10. ^ "Wade Phillips Fired by Dallas Cowboys". CBS News. 2010-11-08. Retrieved 2010-11-08. 
  11. ^ January 5, 2011
  12. ^ "Texans hire Phillips as defensive coordinator". January 2011. 
  13. ^ "Gary Kubiak fired as Houston Texans head coach". 
  14. ^ a b Bishop, Greg. "The Broncos' wild ride that won them SB50". 
  15. ^ "Mike Shula vs. Wade Phillips: The best story of Super Bowl 50". September 14, 2017. 
  16. ^ "Report: Joe Woods to become Broncos' defensive coordinator". 
  17. ^ "Wade Phillips Record, Statistics, and Category Ranks - Pro-Football-Reference.com". Pro-Football-Reference.com. 
  18. ^ "Wade Phillips on his late father: 'He was a legend, and the legend will live on'". 19 October 2013. 
External links
  • Official website
  • Denver Broncos profile
  • Los Angeles Rams bio
  • v
  • t
  • e
Denver Broncos Super Bowl 50 champions
  • 3 Trevor Siemian
  • 4 Britton Colquitt
  • 8 Brandon McManus
  • 10 Emmanuel Sanders
  • 11 Jordan Norwood
  • 12 Andre Caldwell
  • 14 Cody Latimer
  • 15 Kyle Williams
  • 16 Bennie Fowler III
  • 17 Brock Osweiler
  • 18 Peyton Manning
  • 20 Josh Bush
  • 21 Aqib Talib
  • 22 C. J. Anderson
  • 23 Ronnie Hillman
  • 25 Chris Harris Jr.
  • 26 Darian Stewart
  • 29 Bradley Roby
  • 30 David Bruton
  • 31 Omar Bolden
  • 32 Ryan Murphy
  • 33 Shiloh Keo
  • 35 Kapri Bibbs
  • 36 Kayvon Webster
  • 37 Lorenzo Doss
  • 39 Taurean Nixon
  • 40 Juwan Thompson
  • 43 T. J. Ward
  • 46 Aaron Brewer
  • 48 Shaquil Barrett
  • 50 Zaire Anderson
  • 51 Todd Davis
  • 52 Corey Nelson
  • 53 James Ferentz
  • 54 Brandon Marshall
  • 55 Lerentee McCray
  • 56 Shane Ray
  • 58 Von Miller (MVP)
  • 59 Danny Trevathan
  • 61 Matt Paradis
  • 62 Dillon Day
  • 65 Louis Vasquez
  • 66 Kyle Roberts
  • 67 Sam Brenner
  • 68 Ryan Harris
  • 69 Evan Mathis
  • 70 Robert Myers
  • 73 Max Garcia
  • 74 Ty Sambrailo
  • 75 Cameron Jefferson
  • 76 Tyler Polumbus
  • 78 Ryan Clady
  • 79 Michael Schofield
  • 80 Vernon Davis
  • 81 Owen Daniels
  • 82 Jeff Heuerman
  • 84 Nick Kasa
  • 85 Virgil Green
  • 87 Jordan Taylor
  • 88 Demaryius Thomas
  • 90 Antonio Smith
  • 91 Kenny Anunike
  • 92 Sylvester Williams
  • 94 DeMarcus Ware
  • 95 Derek Wolfe
  • 96 Vance Walker
  • 97 Malik Jackson
  • 98 Darius Kilgo
  • 99 George Uko
  • Head coach: Gary Kubiak
  • Coaches:
  • Clancy Barone
  • Chris Beake
  • Samson Brown
  • Brian Callahan
  • Tony Coaxum
  • James Cregg
  • Joe DeCamillis
  • Rick Dennison
  • Mike Eubanks
  • Chris Gould
  • Reggie Herring
  • Greg Knapp
  • Bill Kollar
  • Anthony Lomando
  • Dennis Love
  • Marc Lubick
  • Fred Pagac
  • Brian Pariani
  • Wade Phillips
  • Luke Richesson
  • Eric Studesville
  • Tyke Tolbert
  • Joe Woods
  • v
  • t
  • e
Denver Broncos head coaches
  • Frank Filchock (1960–1961)
  • Jack Faulkner (1962–1964)
  • Mac Speedie (1964–1966)
  • Ray Malavasi (1966)
  • Lou Saban (1967–1971)
  • Jerry Smith (1971)
  • John Ralston (1972–1976)
  • Red Miller (1977–1980)
  • Dan Reeves (1981–1992)
  • Wade Phillips (1993–1994)
  • Mike Shanahan (1995–2008)
  • Josh McDaniels (2009–2010)
  • Eric Studesville # (2010)
  • John Fox (2011–2014)
  • Gary Kubiak (2015–2016)
  • Vance Joseph (2017– )

# denotes interim head coach

  • v
  • t
  • e
Associated Press NFL Assistant Coach of the Year Award winners
  • 2014: Bowles
  • 2015: Phillips
  • 2016: Shanahan
  • 2017: Shurmur
  • v
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  • e
New Orleans Saints head coaches
  • Tom Fears (1967–1970)
  • J. D. Roberts (1970–1972)
  • John North (1973–1975)
  • Ernie Hefferle # (1975)
  • Hank Stram (1976–1977)
  • Dick Nolan (1978–1980)
  • Dick Stanfel # (1980)
  • Bum Phillips (1981–1985)
  • Wade Phillips # (1985)
  • Jim E. Mora (1986–1996)
  • Rick Venturi # (1996)
  • Mike Ditka (1997–1999)
  • Jim Haslett (2000–2005)
  • Sean Payton (2006–2011, 2013– )
  • Aaron Kromer # (2012)
  • Joe Vitt # (2012)

# denotes interim head coach

  • v
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  • e
Buffalo Bills head coaches
  • Buster Ramsey (1960–1961)
  • Lou Saban (1962–1965)
  • Joe Collier (1966–1968)
  • Harvey Johnson # (1968)
  • John Rauch (1969–1970)
  • Harvey Johnson (1971)
  • Lou Saban (1972–1976)
  • Jim Ringo (1976–1977)
  • Chuck Knox (1978–1982)
  • Kay Stephenson (1983–1985)
  • Hank Bullough (1985–1986)
  • Marv Levy (1986–1997)
  • Wade Phillips (1998–2000)
  • Gregg Williams (2001–2003)
  • Mike Mularkey (2004–2005)
  • Dick Jauron (2006–2009)
  • Perry Fewell # (2009)
  • Chan Gailey (2010–2012)
  • Doug Marrone (2013–2014)
  • Rex Ryan (2015–2016)
  • Anthony Lynn # (2016)
  • Sean McDermott (2017– )

# denotes interim head coach

  • v
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  • e
Atlanta Falcons head coaches
  • Norb Hecker (1966–1968)
  • Norm Van Brocklin (1968–1974)
  • Marion Campbell (1974–1976)
  • Pat Peppler # (1976)
  • Leeman Bennett (1977–1982)
  • Dan Henning (1983–1986)
  • Marion Campbell (1987–1989)
  • Jim Hanifan # (1989)
  • Jerry Glanville (1990–1993)
  • June Jones (1994–1996)
  • Dan Reeves (1997–2003)
  • Wade Phillips # (2003)
  • Jim L. Mora (2004–2006)
  • Bobby Petrino (2007)
  • Emmitt Thomas # (2007)
  • Mike Smith (2008–2014)
  • Dan Quinn (2015– )

# denotes interim head coach

  • v
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  • e
Dallas Cowboys head coaches
  • Tom Landry (1960–1988)
  • Jimmy Johnson (1989–1993)
  • Barry Switzer (1994–1997)
  • Chan Gailey (1998–1999)
  • Dave Campo (2000–2002)
  • Bill Parcells (2003–2006)
  • Wade Phillips (2007–2010)
  • Jason Garrett (2010– )
  • v
  • t
  • e
Houston Texans head coaches
  • Dom Capers (2002–2005)
  • Gary Kubiak (2006–2013)
  • Wade Phillips # (2013)
  • Bill O'Brien (2014– )

# denotes interim head coach

  • v
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  • e
Current defensive coordinators of the National Football LeagueAmerican Football ConferenceAFC EastAFC NorthAFC SouthAFC West
  • Leslie Frazier (Buffalo Bills)
  • Matt Burke (Miami Dolphins)
  • Brian Flores* (New England Patriots)
  • Kacy Rodgers (New York Jets)
  • Don Martindale (Baltimore Ravens)
  • Teryl Austin (Cincinnati Bengals)
  • Gregg Williams (Cleveland Browns)
  • Keith Butler (Pittsburgh Steelers)
  • Romeo Crennel (Houston Texans)
  • Matt Eberflus (Indianapolis Colts)
  • Todd Wash (Jacksonville Jaguars)
  • Dean Pees (Tennessee Titans)
  • Joe Woods (Denver Broncos)
  • Bob Sutton (Kansas City Chiefs)
  • Gus Bradley (Los Angeles Chargers)
  • Paul Guenther (Oakland Raiders)
National Football ConferenceNFC EastNFC NorthNFC SouthNFC West
  • Rod Marinelli (Dallas Cowboys)
  • James Bettcher (New York Giants)
  • Jim Schwartz (Philadelphia Eagles)
  • Greg Manusky (Washington Redskins)
  • Vic Fangio (Chicago Bears)
  • Paul Pasqualoni (Detroit Lions)
  • Mike Pettine (Green Bay Packers)
  • George Edwards (Minnesota Vikings)
  • Marquand Manuel (Atlanta Falcons)
  • Eric Washington (Carolina Panthers)
  • Dennis Allen (New Orleans Saints)
  • Mike Smith (Tampa Bay Buccaneers)
  • Al Holcomb (Arizona Cardinals)
  • Wade Phillips (Los Angeles Rams)
  • Robert Saleh (San Francisco 49ers)
  • Ken Norton Jr. (Seattle Seahawks)
*Serves as defensive coordinator under different title

Son of Bum: Lessons My Dad Taught Me About Football and Life
Son of Bum: Lessons My Dad Taught Me About Football and Life
Legendary football coach and Super Bowl champion with the Denver Broncos, Wade Phillips, recalls his life in football and memories of his father, NFL head coach Bum Phillips, in a book perfect for a Father’s Day gift. “Having played for and against Wade Phillips, the first word that comes to my mind is respect. SON OF BUM is a great read about the Xs and Os from one of the greatest coaches in the league, as well as a loving tribute to the influence of family.”―Peyton Manning In his memoir Son of Bum, decorated NFL coach Wade Phillips shows that the roots of his knowledge come from his father, Bum Phillips. A beloved character in NFL history, Bum taught Wade from the beginning that “coaching isn’t bitching,” as well as how to have perspective on the game during tough times. These are lessons that apply both on the field and off, and Wade has passed this wisdom down to his son, Wes Phillips, an NFL coach himself. Known for his homespun, plain-talking ways, Wade is a groundbreaking coach who has long believed in using support and camaraderie―instead of punishment and anger―to inspire his players to be winners on and off the field. And though his defensive concepts are revolutionary, he would say they begin with common sense. Son of Bum is more than one man’s memoir―it’s a story of family and football and a father who inspired his son.

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Quest to Restore God's House - A Theological History of the Church of God (Cleveland, Tennessee): Volume I, 1886-1923, R.G. Spurling to A.J. Tomlinson, Formation-Transformation-Reformation
Quest to Restore God's House - A Theological History of the Church of God (Cleveland, Tennessee): Volume I, 1886-1923, R.G. Spurling to A.J. Tomlinson, Formation-Transformation-Reformation
In this first volume of a projected three-volume set, Bishop Wade H. Phillips offers the most comprehensive examination to date of the origins, early history, and theological development of the Church of God (Cleveland, TN). Meticulously researched, this work breaks new ground at nearly every turn. Offering the most extensive analysis of the ministry and thought of Richard Spurling, Phillips places Spurling’s emerging thought and identity within the context of his theological influences. Along the way he demonstrates Spurling’s indispensible role in the creation of the Church of God while identifying never before revealed details about his ministry, including the fact that he helped establish not one but at least four Christian Union congregations. Turning his attention to A.J. Tomlinson, Phillips offers what is clearly the most detailed examination to date of Tomlinson’s life and ministry through 1923. Identifying his Quaker origins, Phillips traces and documents Frank Sandford’s direct influence upon Tomlinson and the developing Church of God. Drawing on a vast array of resources, including thousands of pages of legal depositions and over one hundred photographs, Phillips carefully unravels the events that led to the disruption of 1923. Offering a sympathetic, though critical, analysis of Tomlinson’s role in the rise of the Church of God, Phillips’ study brings clarity to a number of ecclesiological dimensions of early Church of God thought. Phillips’ work is destined to be the starting point for all future historiographies and theological analyses of the origins and early history of the Church of God.

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The Bible Church Versus
The Bible Church Versus
This book presupposes that the Bible is the infallible revelation of God’s mind and will for man as such, it is further presupposed that it is a perfectly reliable guide in all matters of faith, church government, and discipline. On this vitally important point we agree with John Calvin and the great reformers in the sixteenth century, particularly in regard to their belief that the Bible is superior to human reason and disputation: and therefore that it needs no defense. We are no less challenged today than the reformers were in their day, and the apostles before them in the first century. We are contending against the same errors and spiritual darkness in our efforts to restore the Bible church in these last days, and to fulfill its mission in the world. The weight of the arguments made in this book in regard to the Bible church depend almost entirely on the Scripture references cited. Accordingly, the reader will not be able to give this book a fair hearing without taking seriously the Scripture references, and prayerfully meditating upon them. We encourage the reader therefore to take time to look up the Scriptures and, like the noble Bereans in Acts 17.10, “[receive] the word with all readiness of mind, and [search] the scriptures . . . [to see] whether [these] things be so.” We suspect, however, that a great many today will be like the man who, after passionately arguing with another man about a certain point of theology, was asked if he studied the Bible. He replied, “No, but I’ve heard a lot about it.” God has gifted His church with the Bible; and there is no better witness to the reliability and truth of the Holy Scriptures than the Holy Spirit and the witness of our Lord Himself. Jesus supported His teachings and based His entire message on the trustworthiness of God’s written Word.

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Mystery of Sin
Mystery of Sin
It is impossible to fully grasp what it means to be lost or saved without a biblical understanding of the nature of sin and its intrusion into human nature, beginning with Adam and Eve in the Garden of Eden and continuing in mankind down to the present day. Nor can one fully appreciate the blessing of eternal life by receiving Christ by faith as one’s Savior, nor the divine justification for eternal retribution and damnation for rejecting or ignoring Him without a insightful understanding of sin. Indeed, it was on the ground of Jesus’ sacrificial life and atonement, and that alone, which was ordained “before the foundation of the world” (Rev. 13.8), that God’s wrath was turned away from destroying fallen mankind and moved Him rather to seek to redeem and reconcile men to fellowship with Him. In addition to explaining salvation themes, Bishop Wade H. Phillips’ book on the Mystery of Sin offers intriguing insights into the origin, nature, transmission, consequences, penalties, and the rememdy for sin from a Wesleyan-holiness perspective. It explains, for example, the difference between “willful sin” and “sins of ignorance”, and the distinction between “actual sin” and “original sin”. More than forty sub-topics, including “Infants Born into Sin”, “Sinning Christians?”, “The Unforgivable Sin”, “Deceivableness of Sin”, “Delusion of Time”, “The Scorpion and the Beaver”, “The ‘Purgatory’ Fiction”, and “Sin not unto Death . . . Sin unto Death” make this book a valuable study for Christians as well as the unsaved.

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Little John Lou and the Mariner's Bow (The Odyssey of Little John Lou Book 1)
Little John Lou and the Mariner's Bow (The Odyssey of Little John Lou Book 1)
After Little John Lou's house is swept away by a tsunami, he wakes in the morning to find himself drifting alone in his home. He then embarks on an epic journey, sailing his house to distant lands where he encounters classic literary characters from across the currents of time. In this first volume, Little John Lou encounters the seaman from Coleridge's classic ballad "The Rime of the Ancient Mariner" and receives a special gift.Full of imaginative imagery and rhythmic language, this story will charm readers of all ages. Parents, in particular, can introduce their children to characters and stories from classic literature by reading this unconventional children's tale one chapter at a time as a bedtime story.

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Let Us Rise Up and Build
Let Us Rise Up and Build
This book is a compilation of the assail addresses of Wade H. Phillips, the presiding bishop of Zion Assembly Church of God (International Offices in Cleveland, Tennessee). It includes an Introduction, Forewarn, Scriptural Index, and pictorial highlights of some Assembly sessions and the various locations

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Sentence Craft: A Sentence-Combining Handbook
Sentence Craft: A Sentence-Combining Handbook
Sentence Craft is an engaging system that helps students from elementary to high school write more effective, creative sentences using the crafting process from the popular Minecraft video game as a metaphor. Written for both students and teachers, this handbook includes 19 example crafting recipes with instructions for each, as well as a detailed, graphically-rich inventory of 18 sentence ingredients. As students practice sentences based on these recipes and ingredients, they become more adept at using the sentence structures and techniques of master writers. They also become more fluent with the rules and methods of punctuation. Teachers can also use the information and ingredients contained in this handbook to dynamically create unique crafting recipes for their students to master. Access to Minecraft is not necessary.

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A Mate for Wade
A Mate for Wade
Tawny Reid, an award-winning photojournalist, known world-wide for her expertise with creating editorials through images. On assignment in Alaska, she decides to document the Arctic Wolves. Stranded in the Alaska wilderness, Tawny must find help and shelter before, she freezes to death.Wade Dillon, a mystery/crime author, has lived the last five-years as a recluse in Alaska. His only companions the Arctic Wolves. Wade feels a kindred-spirit with the beasts; due to an ancient family curse.Wade rescues Tawny and agrees to be her guide. He senses she's his salvation; the one woman who can love both, Wade the man and Wade the wolf.

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