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Reaching back through time, Anderson roots an emergent theology in what happened at Antioch, where Saul (Paul) and Barnabas were set apart for a mission to establish churches outside of Jerusalem---among Gentiles who had to be reached in their own cultures. He shows how the Lord Holy Spirit himself revolutionized and inspired how the message of salvation was offered to others, and provided a model to follow.
Explaining that an emergent theology is messianic, revelational, kingdom-coming and eschatological, this book addresses many of the concerns of those looking for a church that is contemporary, yet true to the gospel.
If you wrestle with the challenges that face the church in these "postmodern" days, you will benefit from this book.
Number of Pages: 240
Vendor: Inter-Varsity Press
Publication Date: 2006
|Dimensions: 8.25 X 5.5 (inches)|
Availability: Expected to ship on or about 11/22/14.
How (Not) to Speak of God: Philosophical & Theological Underpinnings of the Emerging Church MovementPeter RollinsParaclete Press / 2006 / Trade Paperback$8.79 Retail:1 Stars Out Of 5 1 Reviews
$19.99Save 56% ($11.20)Availability: In StockCBD Stock No: WW255059
"Through his examination of the emerging church at Antioch in the first century, Ray Anderson has provided a great deal of theological wisdom and insight for proponents of the emerging church at the beginning of the third millennium. This is an important contribution to the ongoing conversation concerning the place and shape of theology in the emerging church that deserves a wide readership, particularly among those who identify themselves with the movement."
"Ray Anderson has significantly influenced many emerging leaders over the years with his adventurous and innovative theological teaching. With An Emergent Theology for Emerging Churches, he makes his important work available to many more people. This is a powerful and insightful book that will, I have no doubt, stand the test of time. It will be a go-to book for emerging leaders for years to come."
"Ray Anderson has created a gift for the church in An Emergent Theology for Emerging Churches. I wish I had the benefit of Ray's provocative, insightful, helpful thinking in the early days of starting our church. I recommend this book to all who are interested in the biblical roots of emerging church theology today. This book will serve as an inspiration and guide for many who are seeking to live the hopes and dreams of God in our world today."
"The most important questions about the emerging church are not what the worship gatherings look like, what the music is like or whether the name of the church is different and cool. The most important questions are what the theology is behind what is happening in and among emerging churches. Ray has written a wonderful book which does exactly this."
"Our shifting times call for a thoughtful, creative, constructive and faithful approach to theology; most importantly, one that stirs outreach activity similar to that which surrounded Paul and the church at Antioch. I've been around the emerging church movement from the inception, and to my knowledge, An Emergent Theology for Emerging Churches shows emerging practitioners how to anchor church innovation to biblical theology--both historic and eschatological--better than anything I know."
"Well-informed and gracious, Ray Anderson's voice makes an important contribution to the emergent conversation. This book will be a blessing for anyone seeking to become 'a new kind of Christian.'"
"I just discovered Ray Anderson's work last year. I wish I had known of him for the last twenty years, because his sagely perspective would have helped me greatly. I'm glad that this book will introduce Ray's important theological perspective to a new generation of leaders. His creative and faithful voice is greatly needed."
"Until now the theological responses to the emerging churches phenomenon have been from the standpoint of philosophical theology. Dr. Ray Anderson, I believe, gets to the heart of the matter through his missional theology approach that emphasizes the church's engagement both with its own history as the covenant people of God and as it is birthed within the cultural contexts of its day. He shows how the tensions that became evident between the church in Jerusalem and the church in Antioch provide insights into our contemporary challenges. The notion of 'emerging churches' reminds us that the church is always the becoming church. Indeed, the Holy Spirit comes to us out of the future rather than out of the past!"
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