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Publisher: Christian Focus Publications
Price: $2.99 (Jan 22-23)
The Bible is a cobbled-together selection of ancient writings that have been changed so many times by so many people over hundreds of years that surely the text can no longer be trusted, right? Certainly, there are plenty of people who take this view. Timothy Paul Jones here addresses the fact that the Bible is a difficult book to believe. It is full of incidents that seem highly improbable, if not impossible. Written for people who are skeptical of its accuracy and of its authority, this book takes a reasonable look at the claims made about the Bible.
Publisher: Christian Focus Publications
Price: $2.99 (Jan 15-16)
The question of whether God can be loving and send people to hell is one people have been asking for a long time. Surely a God who sends people to hell cannot love them? Starting with a look at who God is and how we relate to Him, Benjamin Skaug looks at the difficult topic of hell, and what the Bible says about it.
Gospel e-books is working together with Christian publishers to allow you to choose what e-books you’d like to have discounted. Cast your vote below and the book with the most votes in each poll will be placed on sale soon after. If there are less than 100 total votes in a particular poll, the winning book will not be discounted.
Intervarsity Press: Philosophy of Religion: Thinking About Faith (Contours of Christian Philosophy) by C. Stephen Evans & R. Zachary Manis vs. Epistemology: Becoming Intellectually Virtuous (Contours of Christian Philosophy) by W. Jay Wood
Cruciform Press: Do Ask, Do Tell, Let’s Talk: Why and How Christians Should Have Gay Friends by Brad Hambrick vs. The Two Fears: Tremble Before God Alone by Chris Poblete
Good Book Company: 90 Days in Ruth, Jeremiah & 1 Corinthians: Draw strength from God’s word (Explore by the book) by Mark Dever & Mike McKinley vs. 90 Days in Galatians, Judges & Ephesians: Guidance for the Christian life by Timothy Keller & Richard Coekin
Crossway: Reforming Joy: A Conversation between Paul, the Reformers, and the Church Today by Tim Chester vs. Theological Retrieval for Evangelicals: Why We Need Our Past to Have a Future by Gavin Ortlund
Christian Focus: How Could a Loving God Send anyone to Hell? (The Big Ten) by Benjamin M. Skaug vs. Why Is There Evil In The World (and so much of it) (The Big Ten) by Greg Welty
David C. Cook: Notorious: An Integrated Study of the Rogues, Scoundrels, and Scallywags of Scripture by Jeff Lucas vs. Wretched Saints: Transformed by the Relentless Grace of God by Noel Jesse Heikkinen
Some people boldly claim, “Christianity is fine for some, but it isn’t for me”. Others feel it is just outdated and irrelevant. Still others see it as a negative, or even dangerous, influence in the world. For better or worse, everyone in the Western world has come into contact with Christianity: we all have some opinion on it.
James Anderson writes with a clear, humorous logic which, rather than attempting to persuade or force a positive view of Christianity, simply lays out the arguments backing up the beliefs. He explores what Christianity really claims, and shows the underlying reason and consistency behind these claims. By the end of Why Should I Believe Christianity?, while you may not agree with the Christian worldview, it is impossible to be left sitting on the fence.
This is the first installment of The Big Ten: Critical Questions Answered – a Christian apologetics series which addresses ten commonly asked questions about God, the Bible, and Christianity. Each book, while easy to read, is challenging and thought-provoking, dealing with subjects ranging from hell to science.
Wasn’t the South African apartheid supported by Christians? Weren’t the Crusades motivated by greed, but advocated by the church? Don’t phoney television preachers manipulate viewers into donating money? – and don’t these, and many more examples, mean Christianity doesn’t really work?
Navigating this area can be difficult and confusing. William Edgar, though, addresses these and other questions honestly, without attempting to dismiss or explain away their uncomfortable realities. He displays the good aspects of the church even more brilliantly through frankly and Biblically acknowledging the bad. If you have ever asked the question Does Christianity Really Work? this will be an interesting and enlightening read, whatever your prior convictions.
This is the second installment of The Big Ten: Critical Questions Answered – a Christian apologetics series which addresses ten commonly asked questions about God, the Bible, and Christianity. Each book, while easy to read, is challenging and thought-provoking, dealing with subjects ranging from hell to science.