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Jon and Mindy Hirst take us on an allegorical ride into River Town, where we meet three neighboring communities with radically different ways of viewing the truth. The encounter becomes an object lesson in worldview thinking.
"C. S. Lewis died in 1963, but I met him last week." Robert Velarde tells of an imaginative journey in which the literature professor mysteriously appears in a patient's hospital room. "Call me Jack," the writer says as he invites the patient to step into a wardrobe. From there the two embark on a remarkable journey through Lewis's life.
Curated by Dallas Willard's long-time colleague and friend Gary Moon, this medley of images, snapshots and "Dallas-isms" moves readers toward deeper experiences of God. Whether influenced by him as a family member, friend, professor, philosopher or reformer, contributors bring refreshing insight into his ideas, what shaped him and also his contagious theology of grace and joy.
Sociologist George Yancey unpacks the underlying perspectives and root causes of "Christianophobia," or intense anti-Christian hostility. He considers to what extent Christians have themselves contributed to this animosity and explores how we can respond more constructively, defusing tensions and working toward the common good.
Alison Siewert presents twelve scripts of Gospel stories, from the nativity to the resurrection, that will help those who have ears to hear the Word of God.
Pastoral theologian Stephen Seamands issues a stirring call to rediscover the centrality of Christ in preaching. Deftly blending doctrine and praxis, he revitalizes preaching by focusing on five key dimensions of Jesus' work: incarnation, crucifixion, resurrection, ascension and return. Preachers will find here significant resources for worship and mission.
John Stott has been a giant on the landscape of the worldwide church for more than half a century. Here Christopher H. Wright has compiled almost three dozen brief, very human-sized portraits from leaders such as Michael Green, Samuel Escobar, René Padilla, Ajith Fernando.of a man who has been an example of radical disciple for generations.
Join Connie W. Neal as she explores how key characters in the Harry Potter books, the Chronicles of Narnia and the Star Wars movies deal with the problem of good and evil as they make choices and face difficulties--and learn how their choices form their characters.
The Trinity seems to defy logic: How can three be one? In this thematic commentary, Brian Edgar argues that, when properly understood, "the Trinity is as essential for theology as bones are for a body. The uniqueness of Christianity emerges entirely from it, and without it everything which is truly Christian disappears."
Is Mary for evangelicals? Should there be such a thing as an evangelical Mariology? Is she Our Lady, too?Timothy S. Perry addresses the increasing theological interest in Mary and the current place of Mariology in Evangelical-Roman Catholic dialogue.