» » A Reasonable Faith: The Case for Christianity in a Secular World

ePub A Reasonable Faith: The Case for Christianity in a Secular World download

by Tony Campolo

ePub A Reasonable Faith: The Case for Christianity in a Secular World download
Tony Campolo
W Pub Group (May 1, 1995)
ePub file:
1134 kb
Fb2 file:
1969 kb
Other formats:
mbr docx azw lit

A Reasonable Faith book.

A Reasonable Faith book. A Reasonable Faith communicates the Christian faith in understandable terms to secular people steeped in contemporary ideas about the nature of life and helps Christians see how their beliefs make sense in the world in which they live.

Here are a few good books that give reason to our faith: "A Reasonable Faith: The Case for Christianity in a Secular World" by Tony Campolo. The God Who Is There" by Francis A. Schaeffer. He Is There and He Is Not Silent" by Francis A. Evidence That Demands A Verdict" and "More Evidence That Demands A Verdict", both by Josh McDowell. Who Moved The Stone" by Frank Morison and "Mere Christianity" by . no1home2day · 1 decade ago. 1.

Orthodox Christianity Reasonable Faith by Father Peter Farrington 9780244404055. A Reasonable Faith: The Case for Christianity in a Secular World-Tony Campolo. Postage not specified.

Campolo was the subject of an informal heresy hearing in 1985 brought about by several assertions in his 1983 book A Reasonable Faith, particularly his claim that, "Jesus is actually present in each other person". The book became a hot button issue, and the controversy caused Campus Crusade for Christ and Youth for Christ to block a planned speaking engagement by Campolo. The Christian Legal Society empowered a "reconciliation panel", led by noted theologian J. I. Packer, to examine the issue and resolve the controversy. The panel examined the book and questioned Campolo.

FREE shipping on qualifying offers. A Tony Campolo Classic! Best-selling author and popular speaker Tony Campolo writes to communicate the faith in understandable terms to secular people steeped in contemporary ideas about the nature of things.

A Reasonable Faith: The Case For Christianity in a Secular World. Meeting God: 12 Studies for Individuals or Groups. The Christian Message for Contemporary Man. Olford, Stephen F. 1973.

Download books for free . As Craig says, ''If you have a sound and persuasive case for Christianity, you don't have to become an expert in comparative religions and Christian cults. A positive justification of the Christian faith automatically overwhelms all competing world views lacking an equally strong case.

the Case for Christianity or any other file from Books category .

Download Unreasonable Faith: How William Lane Craig Overstates the Case for Christianity or any other file from Books category. You may have heard of William Lane Craig, a professor of philosophy at Talbot School of Theology who is known for debating atheists, but even if you haven’t you have probably heard his arguments through followers and fans.

World Heritage Encyclopedia, the aggregation of the largest online . Encyclopedia Article. University of Southern California, Secular humanism, Brown University, %s%s, . .

Tony Campolo and his wife Peggy have participated in very public debates and discussions about the place of lesbians and gays within church and society. Tony Campolo contended that homosexuality was a sin in practice, though not in orientation.Pregnant Women Support Act.

Tony Campolo has been teaching, speaking and writing about apologetical issues for as long as I've been interested in them. At times he has been controversial. One of his apologetics books is A Reasonable Faith. So I was interested in knowing that his son Bart no longer believes. He now speaks to student groups helping them understand how to reach believers through community building Do you really think that all of those kids on your campus are joining crusade because the dogma makes sense to them? They join those groups not because of the dogma but in spite of the dogma. They join for the community.

Describes modern secularism, explains how Christians can defend their beliefs against secular arguments, and discusses the role of the church in modern times
  • My rating reflects it all - everything exceeded exoectation.

  • I read this book two years ago when I was traveling for work. It was a good read, as I finished reading it one afternoon by the hotel pool side.

    This book is a 101 on apologetics the Campolo way. I've been a big fan of Campolo and will continue to support his work!

  • I'm reading a wide variety of books on apologetics in preparation for preparing a Bible study for people who will consider who Jesus is, but who aren't interested in the institutional church. N.T. Wright, Henri Nouen, C.S. Lewis, Lee Stroebel and others have excellent and very helpful books that cover the ground in different ways and on different levels. "A Reasonable Faith" fits right into this list and may well lead it.

    I've had Dr. Campolo's book on my shelf for decades and don't recall having read it until I pulled it down and dusted it off last week. Wow, what an idiot I've been. If I'd dug into this book years ago I would have been able to use Dr. Campolo's helpful insights dozens of times when talking with skeptics and seekers.

    I have no idea what "heretical" book N. Hyde read, but it surely wasn't the same one that I'm busy pulling notes out of right now.

    In his introduction (page 12), Campolo writes that Jesus came into the world not only to provide a way to heaven, but to show all the people of the world they could become fully human and live life more abundantly. Campolo says that Jesus not only incarnates God, but he also incarnates the fullness of humanity.

    If that's heresy, throw me in the same cell. I'll be in good company, not only with Campolo, but also with Jesus and his apostles.

  • There is only one negative thing that I could say about this book, and that is the sad fact that it is now out of print. Still, if you are at all interested in how the claims of Christianity can speak to the many counter-claims of our modern world, then please try locate this book somewhere. Social scientist Dr. Anthony Campolo here addresses four major areas of secular thought, and shows how Christians can respond to these in an impressive "reasonable" way. These four areas are:
    Contingency, which claims that everything that exists has a cause which can be scientifically explained.
    Autonomy, which claims that man shapes his own destiny. There is no God, and man is a law unto himself.
    Temporality, which claims that all things pass away; in the end there is nothing at all.
    Relativity, which claims that, if there is no God, anything is permissable. Man establishes his own laws and principles for living.
    Campolo writes about serious (heavy) matters in an engaging way that is... light, yet filling. Brilliant, witty, gracefully uncompromising, and never boring. I have attended a Campolo conference, listening in amazement as he fielded audience questions and answered them off the cuff. It's near impossible to put one over the wall when Campolo's in the park, but yet one senses the honesty that would respond with an "I don't know" if necessary.
    He's utterly brilliant, but never pedantic.
    Try get a hold of this book. It's full of honesty, and no "I don't knows"!

  • Heavy-duty sociology meets fundamental Christian theology in a big way. While the early and middle sections of the book can be slow reading, they lay the foundation for an excellent finish.
    Campolo shows how Christians can grow in positive human traits (love, sensitivity, awareness of and concern for others) by spending time with the One who exceeds all others in these qualities.
    An excellent book that's more intellectual than entertaining.

  • Why is this book so hard to find? It is amazing in the ground it covers. It has many of his classic stories that made me a fan of Campolo but it also packs the big punches that we need to hear and understand in today's society. I think this book is more impotant now than ever.

  • Not to sound mean, but I'm glad this book is out of print. I thought Tony Campolo was a Christian until I read this book. I was shocked. Among other heretical beliefs, he argues that Jesus is not concerned about people's eternal destiny after they leave this life. Thinking I was reading a Christian book, I was terribly disappointed. I'm puzzled about why Campolo is considered by so many people to be a Christian. This book is neither reasonable, nor about faith. A more accurate subtitle would be: "The Case for Secularism in the Christian World."