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Number of Pages: 320
Vendor: David C Cook
Publication Date: 2009
|Dimensions: 8.25 X 5.50 X 0.75 (inches)|
Secondhand Jesus: Trading Rumors of God for a Firsthand FaithGlenn PackiamDavid C Cook / 2009 / Trade Paperback$13.49 Retail:4.5 Stars Out Of 5 3 Reviews Video
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The Jesus of Suburbia: Have We Tamed the Son of God to Fit Our Lifestyle?Mike ErreThomas Nelson / 2006 / Trade Paperback$12.59 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 4 Reviews
$13.99Save 10% ($1.40)
Experiencing God: Knowing and Doing the Will of God, Revised and ExpandedHenry T. Blackaby, Richard Blackaby, Claude KingB&H Books / 2008 / Trade Paperback$7.49 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 63 Reviews
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Somewhere between cold faith and hot pursuit lies lukewarm spirituality. And in the median between the wide path and the narrow road we find the middle-ground of the spiritual walk. It's something not quite Christian. More like.Christianish.
It may feel like authentic faith. It may even look like the real deal. Yet it's often easy to settle for the souvenir t-shirtthe appearance of a transformed heartinstead of taking the actual trip through true life-change. We find ourselves settling for a personal faith that's been polluted by culture, and diluted by other people's take on spirituality.
Christianish tells the story of one man's journey to move from the in-between to a life that's centered on Christ. To move forward, author Mark Steele goes back to the beginning, to examine Christ's life and words. Through stories and insights that are sometimes profound, often hilarious, and always honest, Mark delivers a compelling look at what our faith is all about.
So rediscover what it means to live like Christ, and ditch the ish.
Read Mark's blog at www.halflifediealready.com
In Christianish, Mark revisits the words and life of Christ to find just what it means to be a Christian. Through stories and insights that are sometimes profound, often hilarious, and always honest, he delivers a compelling look at what authentic faith is all about. While carefully detailing the tell tale symptoms of being Christianish, Mark encourages readers to ditch the ish to become true Christ-followers.
We have trained ourselves to cope well on a Christianish path: a path where we please the right godly people and dont feel the guilt when our failings are seen by the world at large. But this is not the approach to Jesus that we were created to take. There is only one way for us to discover the right way to travel the right road. The way is not church. The way is not an ideology. The way is not Christian. The way is Jesus.