For those who want a more in-depth defense and explanation of the position on the Sabbath espoused by Tom Schreiner, the best resource I know of is From Sabbath to Lord’s Day: A Biblical, Historical and Theological Investigation, edited by Don Carson. Carson has pointed out before that his own personal practice differs very little from Sabbatarians, but that this issue is one of the most interesting biblical-theological test-cases for how one understands issues of continuity and discontinuity between the covenant with Israel and the New Covenant.

Here is the table of contents:

Introduction by D A Carson

  1. “The Sabbath in the Old Testament,” by Harold Dressler
  2. “A Summary of Sabbath Observance in Judaism at the Beginning of the Christian Era,” by C Rowland
  3. “Jesus and the Sabbath in the Four Gospels,” by D A Carson
  4. “The Sabbath, Sunday, and the Law in Luke/Acts,” by Max Turner
  5. “The Sabbath/Sunday Question and the Law in the Pauline Corpus,” by D R de Lacey
  6. “Sabbath, Rest, and Eschatology in the New Testament,” by A T Lincoln
  7. “The Lord’s Day,” by R J Bauckham
  8. “Sabbath and Sunday in the Post-Apostolic Church,” by R J Bauckham
  9. “Sabbath and Sunday in the Medieval Church in the West,” by R J Bauckham
  10. “Sabbath and Sunday in the Protestant Tradition,” by R J Bauckham
  11. “From Sabbath to Lord’s Day: A Biblical and Theological Perspective,” by A T Lincoln