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Number of Pages: 224
Publication Date: 1991
|Dimensions: 5 1/4 X 8 (inches)|
Availability: In Stock
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Peterson's eloquent meditation on the Revelation of St. John engages the imagination and awakens the intellect to the vitality and relevance of the last words on scripture, Christ, church, worship, evil, prayer, witness, politics, judgement, salvation, and heaven.
Eugene H. Peterson, author of The Message, a bestselling translation of the Bible, is professor emeritus of spiritual theology at Regent College, British Columbia, and the author of over thirty books. He and his wife, Jan, live in Montana.
Chuck OAtlanta, GAAge: 55-65Gender: male5 Stars Out Of 5Theologically soundSeptember 4, 2014Chuck OAtlanta, GAAge: 55-65Gender: maleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5Yet another well thought out book from a renown theologian.
As stated in his book he is short on detail but long on thought.
Great book on the concept of Revelation and prayer.
Marilyn5 Stars Out Of 5Important book for the study of RevelationMay 10, 2013MarilynQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5This book offers different insights into the book of Revelation. It is theologically sound and well written, understandable for a lay person.
FreedbyJC5 Stars Out Of 5June 7, 2006FreedbyJCTo Quote..."We live in a noisy world. We are yelled at, promoted, called. Everyone has an urgent message for us. We are surrounded with noise: telephone, radio, television, stereo. Messages are amplified deafeningly. The world is a mob in which everyone is talking at once and no one is willing or able to listen. But God listens. He not only speaks to us, he listens to us. His listening to us is an even greater marvel than his speaking to us. It is rare to find anyone who listens carefully and thoroughly. It is rare to find our stammering understood, our clumsy speech deciphered, our garbled syntax unraveled, sorted out and heardevery syllable attended to, every nuance comprehended. Our minds are taken seriously. Our feelings are taking seriously. When it happens we know that what we say and feel are immensely important. We acquire dignity. We never know how well we think or speak until we find someone who listens to us.""The chief difficulty in maintaining Christian witness is timidity. The life of the world is gaudy, noisy, and assertive. The life of faith is modest, quiet, and unassuming. What can an ordinary Christians say that will stand a chance in the brash shouting of money and pleasure and ambition? Or in the wailing laments of boredom and depression and self-pity? In a society in which the thesaurus of metaphor and symbol has been ransacked by cynical advertisers, faithless artists, and indulgent entertainers to condition us to a maniacal but brainless devotion to me and now, how can the imagination be renewed so that we can say, honestly and personally, without necessarily raising our voices, who God is and what eternity means?"WOW...I needed that word then and still do now...How about you?