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Is your college student ready to launch? You want to help, but the questions they’re wrestling with won’t be answered by animated vegetables. And most parenting resources think the challenges end with high school. Here is a thoughtfully curated set of resources to help you understand issues that college students wrestle with and grow into the spiritual influence college students long for.
Missio Alliance has chosen five InterVarsity Press titles for its Top 10 Essential Reading List of 2015. The Missio Alliance editors wrote, “If you’re looking for books that seek to advance a theologically robust, diverse, and hopeful vision for evangelical witness amid the challenges and opportunities facing the North American Church in the 21st Century, we think these should be at the top of your list!”
Philosophy is not a closed club or a secret society. It's for anyone who thinks big questions are worth talking about. In this lively introduction, Douglas Groothuis upacks seven short yet pivotal sentences from the history of Western philosophy, including key ideas from Protagoras, Socrates, Aristotle, Augustine, Descartes, Pascal and Kierkegaard.
Because Jesus was the smartest man who ever lived, argues James W. Sire, we can and should learn to think as well as we can. In this book he offers an insider's view of learning how to think well for the glory of God and his kingdom.
What does God think of us when we fail? Steve Roy has had to face his own failures. But his failures also drove him deep into what God thinks about us and success. He found that a biblically grounded view of success and failure challenges our preconceived notions but leads to hopeful renewal that goes beyond what we often ask or think.
Rick Richardson shares fresh ideas for sharing Christ with postmodern people. Also included is "The Circles of Belonging," a new presentation of the gospel that is true to the way people think and live.
Michael F. Bird suggests that if the Paul we claim to know looks and sounds a lot like us, it's probably a sign that we don't know him as well as we think. In this book Bird offers an animated and penetrating survey of Paul's life and teaching, including the principal issues and themes in Paul's theology.
Examining the transhumanist movement, biblical ethicist Jacob Shatzer grapples with the potential for technology to transform the way we think about what it means to be human. Exploring the doctrine of incarnation and topics such as artificial intelligence, robotics, medical technology, and communications tools, he guides us into careful consideration of the future of Christian discipleship in a disruptive technological environment.