• 5064
    paperback

    The Faithful Artist

    A Vision for Evangelicalism and the Arts

    Studies in Theology and the Arts

    by Cameron J Anderson

    Drawing upon his experiences as both a Christian and an artist, Cameron J. Anderson traces the relationship between the evangelical church and modern art in postwar America. While acknowledging the tensions between faith and visual art, he casts a vision for how Christian artists can faithfully pursue their vocational calling in contemporary culture.

  • 3991
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    Jesus Is Lord, Caesar Is Not

    Evaluating Empire in New Testament Studies

    Edited by Scot McKnight and Joseph B. Modica
    Foreword by Andy Crouch

    This volume brings together respected biblical scholars to evaluate the turn toward "empire criticism" in recent New Testament scholarship. While praising the movement for its deconstruction of Roman statecraft and ideology, the contributors also provide a salient critique of the anti-imperialist rhetoric pervading much of the current literature.

  • 2281
    paperback

    6 Modern Myths About Christianity Western Civilization

    by Philip J. Sampson

    In this book Philip J. Sampson dispels six myths about Christianity and Western civilization and results in unsettling conven-tional wisdom and providing an enlightening look at truth.

  • 3279
    paperback

    The Making of the New Spirituality

    The Eclipse of the Western Religious Tradition

    by James A. Herrick

    James A. Herrick offers an intellectual history of the New Religious Synthesis, examining the challenges it poses to Judeo-Christian tradition, demonstrating its sources and manifestations in contemporary culture, and questioning its acceptance in church and society.

  • 3213
    paperback

    The Right Questions

    Truth, Meaning Public Debate

    by Phillip E. Johnson
    Foreword by Nancy Pearcey

    Phillip E. Johnson pries the lid off public debate about issues at the core of what contemporary society deems true and meaningful. He outlines the questions we ought to be asking about scientific inquiry, public education, civil liberties, moral choices and other oddly uncontested cultural assumptions.

  • 3951
    paperback

    Christianity and Western Thought

    From the Ancient World to the Age of Enlightenment

    Christianity and Western Thought

    by Colin Brown

    Students, pastors and thoughtful Christians will benefit from this rich resource. The first in a three-volume work, Brown's easy-to-read, hard-to-put-down introduction to Christianity and Western thought focuses on developments from the ancient world to the Age of Enlightenment.

  • 3955
    paperback

    Missional God, Missional Church

    Hope for Re-evangelizing the West

    by Ross Hastings

    Building on the works of David Bosch, Lesslie Newbigin and others, Ross Hastings delivers a comprehensive theology of mission founded on the trinitarian doctrine of God and a "defiant optimism" about the possible re-evangelization of the Western world.

  • 3767
    paperback

    The Global Public Square

    Religious Freedom and the Making of a World Safe for Diversity

    by Os Guinness

    Recognizing that tyranny takes on secular as well as traditional guises, Os Guinness seeks a return to the first principles of religious and political freedom. Hearkening back to the "soul liberty" of English Puritan Roger Williams, Guinness argues that a society's greatest bulwark against abuse lies in its people's freedom of conscience.

  • 3903
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    Incarnational Humanism

    A Philosophy of Culture for the Church in the World

    Strategic Initiatives in Evangelical Theology

    by Jens Zimmermann

    Culling evidence from Christian thinkers ranging from Irenaeus and Augustine to de Lubac and Bonhoeffer, Jens Zimmermann invokes an ancient tradition of Christian humanism to breathe life into the cultural malaise of the postmodern West.

  • 3671
    paperback

    Renaissance

    The Power of the Gospel However Dark the Times

    by Os Guinness

    Is society beyond all hope of redemption as the Christian faith seems more and more irrelevant in our modern world? In Renaissance, Os Guinness declares that the church can once again change the world and become a renewing power in our society if we answer the call to a new Christian renaissance.

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