I’ve appreciated Anthony Hoekema’s Saved by Grace. I’ve used it as a reference book for years and am finally finishing up the few stray chapters that I’d not yet read. Hoekema was the Systematic Theology prof at Calvin Theological Seminary prior to his death in 1988.
I was surprised to learn that he devoted about 12 pages of the book (31-43 in the 1994 paperback edition) to present a clear cessationist argument, essentially arguing that miraculous and revelatory gifts were (a) apostolic and therefore (b) foundational, not permanent. If you have the book, it’s worth a read, at least the next time you’re thinking through spiritual gifts.
Edit: The following summary of Hoekema’s view is added (after the original post) for those who don’t have the book:
“From the passages just examined we learn that the miraculous gifts of the Spirit were ‘signs of an apostle,’ intended to authenticate the apostles as true messengers from God, and the gospel which they brought as the word of God’s grace. Since the work and witness of the apostles was foundational (see Eph. 2:20) and therefore unrepeatable, the miraculous gifts which authenticated the apostles are no longer needed today.” (Saved by Grace, p. 34)