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  1. Our Sufficiency in Christ
    Our Sufficiency in Christ
    John MacArthur
    Crossway Books & Bibles / 1998 / Trade Paperback
    $12.49 Retail: $17.99 Save 31% ($5.50)
    5 Stars Out Of 5 3 Reviews
    Availability: In Stock
    CBD Stock No: WW40134
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  1. Chris Nelson
    5 Stars Out Of 5
    June 15, 2007
    Chris Nelson
    MacArthur helps us to understand how corrupt and bankrupt psychology is and how everything we need, we can find in Christ. A fantastic book, I try to read it once a year.
  2. Philip S, Roeda
    5 Stars Out Of 5
    January 31, 2004
    Philip S, Roeda
    Not that we are competent of ourselves to claim anything as coming from us; our competence is from God, (2 Corinthians 3:5 RSV)John MacArthur argues that many local churches and Gods followers do not trust in the sufficiency in Christ. The minister believes in theauthority of Gods word; They believe in salvation through the blood of Jesus Christ and as a guide for righteous living. They lose patience in the word and start thinking something else is needed to bring others to Christ. Neither do they trust Gods word in their daily lives: seeking other sources to help themselves and others when misfortune and difficulties come in their lives. Something other then God and His written word is sought. Christian ministers have sought the use of secular psychology to help their flock deal with the daily grind. Accepting the notion scripture does not contain all we need in these complex and sophisticated modern times. pg. 117 It does not end here, but many local bodies seek resources though secular business, the government, politics and entertainment.
  3. Don Symons
    5 Stars Out Of 5
    June 22, 2001
    Don Symons
    MacArthur has never suffered from shyness when it comes to expressing an opinion and this book is no exception!MacArthur does a powerful job of demonstrating how the modern evangelical movement is looking for lasting solutions in all the wrong places. He neatly dismantles the golden calfs of mysticism and pragmatism and calls Christians to look to God to meet their deepest needs.Although there is occasionally quite a bite in his pen (calling some church service styles "buresque" for instance), that is a comment on style of the book more than substance. The work is solid and the central thesis is depressingly accurate.
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