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Slightly Bad Girls of the Bible Workbook: Flawed Women Loved by a Flawless God
WaterBrook Press / 2007 / Paperback
$8.19 (CBD Price)
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This 8-week workbook is designed for either personal or group use and should be used in conjunction with the book, Slightly Bad Girls of the Bible. In the book, Liz examines the lives of some of the women in the Bible who stubbed their toes along the path of righteousness. The workbook will help you take a closer look at these women and how their life experiences can be used to shape you.
Learn more about how God works
through strong-willed women!
More is what you’ll find here: more in-depth teaching in a workbook format, more questions that help you grasp the lessons each story offers, and more ways to embrace the grace and sovereignty of God. This companion workbook brings Slightly Bad Girls of the Bible even closer to home, taking you deeper into the stories of Sarah, Hagar, Rebekah, Leah, and Rachel–five strong-willed wives and mothers, greatly loved by God.
Slightly Bad Girls of the Bible Workbook
“If you’re reading Slightly Bad Girls of the Bible on your own, the workbook lets us sit side by side as I guide you through each chapter of these women’s lives. If you’re using the book and workbook in a small-group setting, think of me as an unseen sister cheering you on and helping you delve further into the biblical material. The goal here is personal growth, not pages full of ink, so take your time and savor the journey.”
–Liz Curtis Higgs
One million readers have already taken a walk on the wild side with Liz Curtis Higgs and her eye-opening blend of contemporary fiction and biblical commentary. Laced with humor and heartfelt self-disclosure, Liz’s unique brand of “girlfriend theology” has helped women of all ages experience God’s grace anew. Liz is the author of twenty-six books--with more than three million copies in print–and an award-winning speaker, having addressed 1,500 audiences around the globe.
Sarah mistreated her maidservant. Hagar despised her mistress. Rebekah manipulated her son. Leah claimed her sisters husband. And Rachel envied her fertile sister. Wait a minute. Arent they the Good Girls of the Bible?
You bet. Theyre also decidedly human. Like the famous men in their livesAbraham, Isaac, and Jacobthese five women from Genesis often stubbed their toes along the rocky path of righteousness. They were far from evil, but hardly perfect; mostly good, yet slightly bad. In other words, these ancient sisters look a lot like us.
More than one million readers around the world have taken a walk on the wild side with best-selling author Liz Curtis Higgs, as she brings to vivid life the ancient stories of two dozen Bad Girls of the Bible, from Eve to Mary Magdalene. Her unique brand of "girlfriend theology" is upbeat and encouraging, laced with humor and heartfelt self-disclosure, yet built on a foundation of solid research, including 14 translations of the Scriptures and more than 100 resource books and commentaries.
In Slightly Bad Girls of the Bibledesigned both for individual reading and for group useLiz once again combines contemporary fiction and verse-by-verse commentary in her novel approach to Bible study, offering eye-opening lessons for women who long to know, "Does God love me, flaws and all? Can God use me, as is?"
Higgs revisits the well of biblical women for this continuation of her hugely successful Bad Girls of the Bible series. Whereas Bad Girls of the Bible and Really Bad Girls of the Bible tackled the Jezebels and Salomes, often demonstrating that these women were not as nefarious as later traditions would suggest, this one takes a different tack, looking at five good girls of the Bible and finding them seriously flawed. Focusing on Genesis, Higgs looks at Sarah (a control freak), Hagar (who was filled with bitterness), Rebekah (a conniving schemer who played favorites with her sons), Leah (another schemer) and Rachel (who was consumed by jealousy). One theme that emerges clearly is how fertility, or the lack of it, dominated these womens lives in a patriarchal culture. As always, Higgss tone is chatty and girlfriendish, addressing the reader in the second person as she emphasizes the lessonand the humorin each womans tale. And as always, this one capably blends fictional vignettes of contemporary bad girls with in-depth exegesis of their biblical counterparts stories. Higgs also reveals her own foibles as she weaves personal anecdotes into each chapter, underscoring the books overall theme: even faithful women can sometimes be hurtful and selfish. (Sept. 16) Copyright 2007 Reed Business Information.
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