While there are a few weaknesses, this book offers a unique and much-needed contribution to American evangelicalism, especially as demographics change.
This is a book about men of conviction, not men of convenience.
This book’s ecclesial-shaped Christianity is utterly necessary for the church today.
If you’re looking for the value of expository preaching beyond simply getting the text right, this book is a good place to start.
Schweizer’s arguments for a perpetually developing polity are unpersuasive because they depend on faulty arguments regarding differences among the apostles.
Should Sundays be more like a funeral or a festival?
Christians need to think more clearly about our innate moral calibration mechanism, and I’m confident this little book will help us do just that.
This book is a mix of both pastoral usefulness and troubling ambiguity.
With the 500th year of the Protestant Reformation upon us we have a unique opportunity to pique the interest of our church members.
The usefulness of this book stretches beyond its target audience to anyone who is working to communicate the gospel and its implications to teenagers.
If you know a pastor, he likely feels overworked and exhausted; he’d be greatly helped by this book.
You should probably read this book, too. But of course, that’s a matter for you to take up with your own conscience.
This perspective on what it takes to plant a church is simply overwhelming, and worse than that, it’s not biblical.
As long as you’re aware of its errors, this book offers insights for the prospective church planter.
We search in vain for a tidy system of sanctification, yet on every page of this short book we witness the process unfold.