• 4045

    Introducing Eastern Orthodox Theology

    by Andrew Louth

    With an estimated 250 million adherents, the Orthodox Church is the second largest Christian body in the world. This absorbing account of the essential elements of Eastern Orthodox thought deals with the Trinity, Christ, sin, humanity and creation as well as praying, icons, the sacraments and liturgy.

  • 2594

    Light from the Christian East

    An Introduction to the Orthodox Tradition

    by James R. Payton Jr.

    James R. Payton, Jr. introduces us to Eastern Orthodox history, theology and practice. For all readers interested in ancient ecumenical Christian theology and spirituality, this book is especially open and sympathetic to what evangelicals can learn from orthodoxy.

  • 3774

    In Search of Deep Faith

    A Pilgrimage into the Beauty, Goodness and Heart of Christianity

    by Jim Belcher

    Follow pastor Jim Belcher and his family as they take a pilgrimage through Europe, seeking substance for their faith in Christianity's historic, civilizational home. What they find, in places like Lewis's Oxford and Bonhoeffer's Germany, are glimpses of another kind of faith—one with power to cut through centuries and pierce our hearts today.

  • 4094

    American Exceptionalism and Civil Religion

    Reassessing the History of an Idea

    by John D. Wilsey
    Foreword by John Fea

    The idea of America's special place in history has been a guiding light for centuries. With thoughtful insight, John D. Wilsey traces the concept of exceptionalism, including its theological meaning and implications for civil religion. This careful history considers not only the abuses of the idea but how it can also point to constructive civil engagement and human flourishing.

  • 2574

    The First Thanksgiving

    What the Real Story Tells Us About Loving God and Learning from History

    by Robert Tracy McKenzie

    Veteran historian Robert Tracy McKenzie sets aside centuries of legend and political stylization to present the mixed blessing that was the first Thanksgiving. Like good narrative history, McKenzie's critical account of our Pilgrim ancestors confronts us with our own unresolved issues of national and spiritual identity.

  • 3846

    Basic Christian

    The Inside Story of John Stott

    by Roger Steer
    Foreword by David Neff
    Featuring John Stott

    John Stott is the leading evangelical churchman of the twentieth century. In this engaging story of this remarkable life, Roger Sheer takes readers from Stott's lifelong association with the parish church of All Souls in London to every continent on the planet. Here is the book that tells why he is, as Time magazine noted in 2005, one of the hundred most influential people in the world.

  • 3851

    Jonathan Edwards and the Ministry of the Word

    A Model of Faith and Thought

    by Douglas A. Sweeney

    Historian Douglas Sweeney examines the enduring life and work of Jonathan Edwards, opening us to understand how Edwards' profound and meticulous study of the Bible securely anchored his powerful preaching, lively theological passions and discerning pastoral work.

  • 2921

    John Calvin: A Pilgrim's Life

    by Herman J. Selderhuis

    Professor and renowned Reformation historian Herman Selderhuis has written this book to bring Calvin near to the reader, showing him as a man who had an impressive impact on the development of the Western world, but who was first of all a believer who struggled with God and with the way God governed both the world and his own life.

  • 3253

    King Came Preaching

    The Pulpit Power of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.

    by Dr. Mervyn A. Warren
    Foreword by Gardner C. Taylor

    Mervyn Warren offers you a journey into the preaching of Martin Luther King Jr. in this homiletical biography exploring King's sermons, use of language, delivery and more. Now in paper.

  • 1935

    C. S. Lewis Francis Schaeffer

    Lessons for a New Century from the Most Influential Apologists of Our Time

    by Scott R. Burson and Jerry L. Walls

    Scott R. Burson and Jerry L. Walls compare and contrast the thought of Lewis and Schaeffer, point out strengths and weaknesses of their apologetics, and suggest what these two thinkers still offer us in light of postmodernism and other cultural currents that have changed the apologetic landscape.

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