Four Views on Divine Providence
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Four Views on Divine Providence helps readers think theologically about all the issues involved in exploring this doctrine. The point-counterpoint format reveals the assumptions and considerations that drive equally learned and sincere theologians to sharp disagreement. It unearths the genuinely decisive issues beneath an often superficial debate.
Volume contributors Include:
- Paul Helseth (God causes every creaturely event that occurs)
- William Lane Craig (through his 'middle knowledge,' God controls the course of worldly affairs without predetermining any creatures' free decisions)
- Ron Highfield (God controls creatures by liberating their decision-making)
- Gregory Boyd (human decisions can be free only if God neither determines nor knows what they will be)
Introductory and closing essays by Dennis Jowers give relevant background and guide readers toward their own informed beliefs about divine providence.
Number of Pages: 256
Publication Date: 2011
Dimensions: 8 X 5.31 (inches)
Availability: In Stock
Series: Counterpoints: Bible and Theology
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Stanley N. Gundry is executive vice president and editor-in-chief for the Zondervan Corporation. He has been an influential figure in the Evangelical Theological Society, serving as president of ETS and on its executive committee, and is adjunct professor of Historical Theology at Grand Rapids Theological Seminary. He is the author of seven books and has written many articles appearing in popular and academic periodicals.William Lane Craig (PhD, University of Birmingham, England) is research professor of philosophy at Talbot School of Theology, Biola University and lives in Marietta, GA. Ron Highfield (B.A., M.Th., Harding University; M.A., Ph.D., Rice University), Professor of Religion at Pepperdine University, is the author of Great is the Lord: Theology for the Praise of God (Eerdmans, 2008).and articles in Theological Studies, the Christian Scholars Review, the Journal of the Evangelical Theological Society, Faculty Dialogue, the Stone-Campbell Journal, and Restoration Quarterly.
Gregory A. Boyd (PhD, Princeton Theological Seminary) is a pastor at Woodland Hills Church in St. Paul, Minnesota. Previously a professor of theology at Bethel University, several of his many books include Letters from a Skeptic, Repenting of Religion, Myth of a Christian Nation, God at War, and Satan and the Problem of Evil.Paul Kjoss Helseth (Ph.D. Marquette University) is Professor of Christian Thought at Northwestern College in St. Paul, MN. He is the author of "Right Reason" and the Princeton Mind: An Unorthodox Proposal (Phillipsburg, N.J.: P & R Publishing, 2010), and has co-edited and contributed to Beyond the Bounds (Wheaton: Crossway, 2003) and Reclaiming the Center (Wheaton: Crossway, 2004).
J3 Stars Out Of 5Should Have Been Called Three Views, Not FourNovember 9, 2014JSo instead of giving a solid representation of the contemporary debate, the editors of this book decided to pick two people from the Reformed tradition and opted out to give an Arminian a say. Why did we need to get two looks at the same view on Providence? We didn't. If they had decided to give the scope of the debate, I would of given up five stars.
There is some pretty heavy material enclosed within these pages as well. You really need to have a grasp of philosophical theology is you are going to get everything out of this book that it has to offer.
If you want a good idea of what Molinism and Open Theism holds to, then you should check this book out and fear not, if you don't understand the Calvinist view, they will tell you twice, just top make sure you get it the second time around.
JackuLRFort Worth, TXAge: Over 65Gender: male2 Stars Out Of 5Excellent content, poor editing.April 15, 2012JackuLRFort Worth, TXAge: Over 65Gender: maleQuality: 2Value: 2Meets Expectations: 1I bought this e-book to see if the editing was as bad as in the Kindle edition. It is - The majority of periods are missing. Frequently, the only way to know a sentence has ended is to note that the next word's first letter is surprisingly capitalized.