Ronald P. Byars – Lift Your Hearts on High: Eucharistic Prayer in the Reformed Tradition (Although Byars claims too much in linking Calvin with Eastern Orthodoxy, this is a good place to begin a study of eucharistic prayer.)
Peter J. Leithart – Blessed Are the Hungry: Meditations on the Lord’s Supper
Leonard J. Vander Zee – Christ, Baptism, and the Lord’s Supper (Excellent irenic study.)
Keith A. Mathison – Given For You: Reclaiming Calvin’s Doctrine of the Lord’s Supper (Not just a historical work; also examines Biblical evidence and addresses practical issues).
Ronald S. Wallace – Calvin’s Doctrine of the Word and Sacrament
B.A. Gerrish – Grace and Gratitude: The Eucharistic Theology of John Calvin
Alexander Schmemann – The Eucharist: Sacrament of the Kingdom
Max Thurian – The Eucharistic Memorial (be sure to get both Parts I and II) (before there was Jordan and Leithart, there was Thurian. Thurian was also concerned to derive liturgical principles from both the Old and New Testament. Although we may question certains aspects of theology, we have much to learn from him. The original Reformed catholic!)
Richard Bacon – The Westminster Standards and the Frequency of the Lord’s Supper.
Sinclair Ferguson – “Calvin on the Lord’s Supper and Communion with Christ” (chapter in Serving the Word of God: Celebrating the Life and Ministry of James Philip). Brief defense of Calvin’s view, contra his Reformed detractors (e.g. Dabney and Cunningham).
D.G. Hart & John R. Muether – The Lord’s Supper: How Often? (argues that weekly communion should be the norm and blames our current “tradition” on the Scots).
Rev. Daniel R. Hyde – A Plea for Weekly Communion: Continuing the Reformation Today
Excerpt from Bucer’s Eucharistic Exhoration: “The third [point]: that the Lord truly offers and gives His holy and sanctifying body and blood to us in the Holy Supper, with the visible things of bread and wine, through the ministry of the Church … But we must diligently consider why the Lord thus imparts to us His holy, sanctifying communion in the holy sacrament: namely, that He may ever more live in us, and that we may be one body in Him our Head, even as we all partake here of one bread. I Cor. X.” – The Strassburg Liturgy, Liturgies of the Western Church, 171-72.