Latest Acquisitions

A History of Christian Missions by Stephen Neill

The Reformation of the Sixteenth Century by Roland Bainton

God’s Englishman: Oliver Cromwell and the English Revolution by Christopher Hill

Paul and His Letters by John Polhill

Polity: Biblical Arguments on How to Conduct Church Life (A Collection of Historic Baptist Documents) edited by Mark Dever

The Resurrection of the Son of God by N. T. Wright



Filed under books

6 responses to “Latest Acquisitions

  1. Hey man, read that copy of The Resurrection of the Son of God over the next couple of days and let me know what you think. 😀

    Believe it or not the Polhill book was one of my textbooks at Carson-Newman. It’s a strong book, best thing I received at CN as a matter of fact. Of course the other text book for the class was so liberal I felt like I needed a shower after I read it…

  2. Sure! I’ll have a review up by tomorrow!

  3. Jeremy, you inspire me! Happy reading!


  4. Once again I have one of the books you just got–this time Bainton’s.
    It’s an interesting look at the Reformation that looks beyond Luther & Calvin–for that reason alone it well worth reading.

    It would be excellent reading for those who misrepresent the Reformation as a Luther/Calvin lovefest.

  5. Wright on Marcus Borg:

    ““Marcus Borg really does not believe Jesus Christ was bodily raised from the dead. But I know Marcus well: he loves Jesus and believes in him passionately. The philosophical and cultural world he has lived in has made it very, very difficult for him to believe in the bodily resurrection. I actually think that’s a major problem and it affects most of whatever else he does, and I think that it means he has all sorts of flaws as a teacher, but I don’t want to say he isn’t a Christian.””

    I wonder if the book clears any of this up?

  6. “but I don’t want to say he isn’t a Christian”

    But he denies in the resurrection!
    How can he really be a true Christian. The Bible itself declares this.

    Check out I Cor 15 & 2 John 1–Yes some may say the I Cor passage doesn’t say anything about bodily resurrection, but compare the passages and check the context and look at all of scripture.

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