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The Gospel and the Mind, deeply rooted in Augustinian and Reformed thought, shows that core principles of the West's Christian inheritance-such as creation and the importance of history, the centrality of a telos to all things, and the logos and the value of words-form the matrix of any promising and sustainable intellectual life.
More than a lament of the state of the evangelical mind or even an argument for the primacy of a Christian worldview, The Gospel and the Mind is a paradigm-shifting declaration that the life of the mind starts at the cross.
Number of Pages: 224
Vendor: Crossway Books
Publication Date: 2010
|Dimensions: 8.50 X 5.50 (inches)|
Availability: Usually ships in 24-48 hours.
The Gospel and the Mind: Recovering and Shaping the Intellectual Life - eBookBradley G. GreenCrossway Books / 2010 / ePub$9.29 Retail:
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Think: The Life of the Mind and the Love of God - eBookJohn PiperCrossway Books / 2011 / ePub$9.29 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 17 Reviews
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Habits of the Mind: Intellectual Life as a Christian CallingJames W. SireInter-Varsity Press / 2000 / Trade Paperback$11.99 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 1 Reviews
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Desiring the Kingdom: Worship, Worldview, and Cultural Formation, Cultural Liturgies Volume 1James K.A. SmithBaker Academic / 2009 / Trade Paperback$14.99 Retail:
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By establishing central themes of the Wests Christian inheritance as the basis of the intellectual life, Green demonstrates that the recovery of the life of the mind depends upon a recovery of the gospel.
BRADLEY G. GREEN (PhD, Baylor University) is associate professor of Christian studies at Union University and co-founder of Augustine School, a Christian liberal arts school in Jackson, Tennessee. He has written numerous journal articles and reviews.
-David Lyle Jeffrey
Distinguished Professor of Literature and the Humanities, Baylor University
Green poses the question as to why is there so little written on the relationship between the cross and the life of the mind? His book is a riveting response to this lack. In an age when postmodernism seems to have reinforced the oft held notions that the human mind and knowledge are unimportant we need some guidance on the authentic Christian attitude to both. With a focus on creation and the cross, Greens study looks at the relationship between biblical Christianity and the human intellectual endeavor. He argues with great clarity that the postmodern age is no longer interested in knowledge, and that only by a return to the Christian view of both past and future can the present have real meaning. This is a much needed and timely response to the contemporary Zeitgeist.
Visiting Lecturer in Hermeneutics, Moore Theological College, Sydney, Australia