When we look at nature, whether at our living earth or into deepest space, what do we find? Benjamin Wiker and Jonathan Witt take you on a journey that reveals a universe shot through with meaning, designed to be intelligible on multiple levels, and one that points to God himself.
Peter Kreeft imagines what would happen if Socrates woke up today and enrolled in divinity school. Kreeft's new introduction for this edition highlights the inspirations for the book and the key questions of truth and faith it addresses.
Peter Kreeft's Socrates probes the contemporary values of success, power and pleasure.
Here are the stories of twenty-two Christian faculty who tell in their own words the difference that Christ has made in their lives and work, offering thoughtful models of how faith can not only survive but thrive in the university.
Craig Loscalzo gives down-to-earth advice on how to communicate clearly and compellingly to a world that does not want to hear about morality, sin, evil, judgment or commitment. He gives straightforward explanations of the changes taking place all around us, including brief sample sermons in each chapter.
Edited by Paul Copan and Ronald Tacelli, this is a lively and provocative debate between Christian philosopher William Lane Craig and New Testament scholar and atheist Gerd Lüdemann on the historical truth of the resurrection.
Eleven leading philosophers, including Basil Mitchell, Mortimer Adler, Alvin Plantinga, Nicholas Wolterstorff and Richard Swinburne, describe why they have embraced Christian belief and offer fascinating insights into their individual spiritual journeys. Edited by Kelly James Clark.
Can modern intellectuals believe in miracles? Editors R. Douglas Geivett and Gary R. Habermas provide a collection of essays to refute objections to the miraculous and set forth the positive case for God's action in history.
With insight and humor, James Sire examines the reasons people give for believing what they do and suggests what are truly satisfying and compelling reasons for belief. He then turns to the question of belief that the Christian faith is true. Sire tackles both the best reason for belief in Christianity (the identity of Jesus) and the chief reason against it (the problem of evil).
A group of evangelicalism's most stimulating thinkers consider possible apologetic responses to the challenges of postmodernity. Edited by Timothy R. Phillips and Dennis L. Okholm.
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