Restoring Broken Things (slightly imperfect)   -     By: Steven Curtis Chapman, Scotty Smith
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It's slightly imperfect, so you get it for an outstanding price! Minor flaws on this spectacular deal may include wrinkled pages, stray marks, missing dust jackets, dented corners or spines, dusty page edges, or minor cracks in CD cases.

Restoring Broken Things (slightly imperfect)

Thomas Nelson / 2005 / Hardcover

$2.99 (CBD Price)
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Retail: $19.99
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Save 85% ($17.00)
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Product Description

Did you know that in Heaven's eyes, you're already involved in the most powerful plot of all? Jesus has come to set you free. Not simply to parole you, but to liberate you to love as He loves. You have a chance to join the permanent cast in God's unfolding drama...or not. If you say yes, the fresh winds of purpose, healing, and authenticity await you as does a fresh start. Don't expect to stay behind the scenes, though. God's epic will feature you in a panoramic redemption where everything in your life that's been broken or simply isn't right gets renewed.

Product Information

Format: Hardcover
Number of Pages: 224
Vendor: Thomas Nelson
Publication Date: 2005
Dimensions: 8.0 X 5.38 (inches)
ISBN: 1591452805
ISBN-13: 9781591452805
Availability: In Stock

Publisher's Weekly

Singer-songwriter Chapman teams up with Smith, a well-known evangelical pastor, to explore the biblical promise that even in a broken, despairing world Jesus is actively working to make all things new. Both authors expound upon this promise as they share numerous heart-wrenching, soul-searing stories of those who behold Christ amid suffering and recognize that brokenness is the journey to newness. Chapman and Smith tell profound personal tales of discovery. Especially poignant is Smith's admission of failure in his marriage and his realization that he had stayed "hidden" from his wife by resorting to busyness and self-contempt. Smith understands brokenness and candidly admits that although he is a seasoned believer, he sometimes embraces faulty theology or does not believe the gospel's powerful truth. Together and sometimes singly (which causes some confusion as to which author is speaking), the writers discuss what restoration looks like in creation, worship, culture and in a flawed church. Readers will likely pause for much-needed reflection in this occasionally uneven, yet always hopeful, book that tugs at the heartstrings. (Sept.) Copyright 2005 Reed Business Information.

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