Bertrand Russell's Why I Am Not A Christian clearly defined the mindset for Russell's brand of cynic atheism. But, as extensive as his critique may have been, it did not cover every argument against belief in the creator. John Stott (Baptism and Fullness: The Work of the Holy Spirit Today) takes up the challenge of finding the loophole in the reasoning of his chronologically displaced literary adversary, and turns the argument on its ear. Scholarly research, flowing prose, and many illustrative examples, both literary and biblical, crown his short masterpiece, as believer and unbeliever alike will be brought closer to an understanding of how God's election works.
John Stott has spent a lifetime wrestling with questions about Jesus both personally and in dialogue with skeptics and seekers around the globe. Now in his new book, Why I Am a Christian he provides a compelling, persuasive case for considering the Christian faith. // John Stott is known world-wide as a as a preacher, evangelist and communicator of Scripture. His books have sold millions of copies around the world and in dozens of languages. He is Rector Emeritus of All Souls’ Church, Langham Place, London, and founder of the London Institute for Contemporary Christianity. He was named one of The 25 Most Influential Evangelicals in America.
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