In response to 21st-century challenges to the faithfulness of God's Word, esteemed apologist Geisler and his co-author, Roach, provide an up-to-date treatment of the history of the doctrine of biblical inerrancy; an analysis of what it does and doesn't mean; and a reasoned response to recent attacks against it from Pinnock, Ehrman, Vanhoozer, Enns, and others. 384 pages, softcover from Baker.
Format: Paperback Number of Pages: 384 Vendor: Baker Books Publication Date: 2011
Dimensions: 9.00 X 6.00 (inches) ISBN: 0801014344 ISBN-13: 9780801014345 Availability: In Stock
According to the authors, the doctrine of inerrancy has been standard, accepted teaching for more than 1,000 years. In 1978, the famous "Chicago Statement" on inerrancy was adopted by the Evangelical Theological Society, and for decades it has been the accepted conservative evangelical doctrine of the Scriptures. However, in recent years, some prominent evangelical authors have challenged this statement in their writings.
Now eminent apologist and bestselling author Norman L. Geisler, who was one of the original drafters of the "Chicago Statement," and his coauthor, William C. Roach, present a defense of the traditional understanding of inerrancy for a new generation of Christians who are being assaulted with challenges to the nature of God, truth, and language. Pastors, students, and armchair theologians will appreciate this clear, reasoned response to the current crisis.
Norman L. Geisler (PhD, Loyola University of Chicago) has taught at top evangelical schools for over fifty years and is distinguished professor of apologetics and theology at Veritas Evangelical Seminary in Murrieta, California. He is the author of more than seventy books, including the Baker Encyclopedia of Christian Apologetics.
William C. Roach (BA Southern Evangelical Bible College; MA Southern Evangelical Seminary) has served as a research assistant to Dr. Norman Geisler, is an ordained minister, active speaker, and writer. He is currently a PhD student at Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary and resides in Wake Forest, North Carolina.