The Next Christians: The Good News About the End of Christian America
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The Next Christians: The Good News About the End of Christian America

Gabe Lyons / 2010 / Hardcover

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Turn on a cable news show or pick up any news magazine, and you get the impression that Christian America is on its last leg. The once dominant faith is now facing rapidly declining church attendance, waning political influence, and an abysmal public perception. More than 76% of Americans self-identify as Christians, but many today are ashamed to carry the label.

While many Christians are bemoaning their faith's decline, Gabe Lyons is optimistic that Christianity's best days are yet to come. In the wake of the stunning research from his bestselling book, unchristian, which revealed the growing disenchantment among young generations for Christians, Lyons has witnessed the beginnings of a new iteration of the faith.

Marked by Lyons' brutal honesty and unvarying generosity, Lyons exposes a whole movement of Christians-Evangelicals, Mainline, Protestants, Orthodox, Pentecostals, and others-who desire to be a force for restoration even as they proclaim the Christian Gospel. They want the label Christian to mean something good, intelligent, authentic, and beautiful.

The next generation of Christians, Lyons argues, embodies six revolutionary characteristics:

"When Christians incorporate these characteristics throughout the fabric of their lives, a fresh, yet orthodox way of being Christian springs forth. The death of yesterday becomes the birth of a great tomorrow. The end of an era becomes a beautiful new beginning. In this way, the end of Christian America becomes good news for Christians."

In The Next Christians, Lyons disarms readers by speaking as a candid observer rather than cultural crusader. Where other people shout, Lyons speaks in a measured tone offering helpful analysis of our current reality while casting a vision for how to be a Christian in a world disenchanted with the faith.

Both a celebration and a reckoning, The Next Christians, combines current day models and relevant research with stories of a new generation of Christian leaders. If you are worried by what you see transpiring around you, this book will take you on a surprising social exploration in hopes that you too will restore confidence in your faith.

Product Information

Format: Hardcover
Number of Pages: 192
Vendor: Gabe Lyons
Publication Date: 2010
Dimensions: 8.25 X 5.50 (inches)
ISBN: 0385529848
ISBN-13: 9780385529846

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Publisher's Description

Turn on a cable news show or pick up any news magazine, and you get the impression that Christian America is on its last leg. The once dominant faith is now facing rapidly declining church attendance, waning political influence, and an abysmal public perception. More than 76% of Americans self-identify as Christians, but many today are ashamed to carry the label.
 
While many Christians are bemoaning their faith’s decline, Gabe Lyons is optimistic that Christianity’s best days are yet to come. In the wake of the stunning research from his bestselling book, unChristian, which revealed the growing disenchantment among young generations for Christians, Lyons has witnessed the beginnings of a new iteration of the faith. Marked by Lyons’ brutal honesty and unvarying generosity, Lyons exposes a whole movement of Christians—Evangelicals, Mainline, Protestants, Orthodox, Pentecostals, and others—who desire to be a force for restoration even as they proclaim the Christian Gospel. They want the label Christian to mean something good, intelligent, authentic, and beautiful.
 
The next generation of Christians, Lyons argues, embodies six revolutionary characteristics:
 
"When Christians incorporate these characteristics throughout the fabric of their lives, a fresh, yet orthodox way of being Christian springs forth. The death of yesterday becomes the birth of a great tomorrow. The end of an era becomes a beautiful new beginning. In this way, the end of Christian America becomes good news for Christians."
 
In THE NEXT CHRISTIANS, Lyons disarms readers by speaking as a candid observer rather than cultural crusader. Where other people shout, Lyons speaks in a measured tone offering helpful analysis of our current reality while casting a vision for how to be a Christian in a world disenchanted with the faith. Both a celebration and a reckoning, THE NEXT CHRISTIANS combines current day models and relevant research with stories of a new generation of Christian leaders. If you are worried by what you see transpiring around you, this book will take you on a surprising social exploration in hopes that you too will restore confidence in your faith.

Author Bio

Gabe Lyons was at the top of the Christian food chain several years ago. He was a graduate of Liberty University, Vice President of a prominent Christian organization, and co-founder of Catalyst, the nation’s largest gathering of young Christian leaders. There was only one problem: he was embarrassed to be called Christian. So Lyons set out on a personal journey, leaving his comfortable job to found Q (qideas.org), a learning community that mobilizes Christians to advance the common good. He also commissioned stunning research, which became the basis of his landmark book, UnChristian: What a New Generation Really Thinks About Christianity and Why It Matters. As a respected voice for a new generation of Christians, he has been featured by CNN, The New York Times, Newsweek, and USA Today. Gabe, his wife Rebekah, and their three children live in New York City.

Endorsements

“ I recommend The Next Christians, which will give you great insight into the hopes and aspirations of the next generation of Christian leaders.”- Chuck Colson, founder of Prison Fellowship

“When a central challenge to faith is to be both faithful and fresh, Gabe Lyons is a voice I always listen to.” - Os Guinness, author of The Last Christian on Earth

“A thousand reasons to rejoice here.” - Phyllis Tickle, founding religion editor, Publishers Weekly Religion

“Gabe Lyons offers hope for Christianity’s next one hundred years." - Kevin Kelly, cofounder of Wired magazine

“Provocative, yet massively optimistic!” - Louie Giglio, pastor and founder of the Passion Movement

“Gabe Lyons, a clear voice and a trusted leader, has given us the good news about Jesus’ followers.” - Rob Bell, pastor and author of Velvet Elvis

“If I had to pick one leader for the next generation of Christians, it would be Gabe Lyons.” - Scot McKnight, New Testament schola

“The best book you’ll read this year.” - Margaret Feinberg, author of Scouting the Divine

“The Next Christians will challenge us to embrace change as we welcome a fresh move of God’s Spirit.” - Sam Rodriguez, National Hispanic Leadership Conference

“We're in an important time in Christianity. Leaders are considering the gospel, its implications, and how we might live faithfully in the world we find ourselves. Gabe Lyons is an important voice in that conversation. In The Next Christians, he sets out a vision for Christians making a difference in the world. You should read this book and wrestle with his ideas as we consider together how we might be faithful to the gospel in today's world." - Ed Stetzer, President of LifeWay Research; co-author of Transformation al Church

Publisher's Weekly

Lyons (unChristian: What a New Generation Really Thinks About Christianity and Why It Matters) garnered attention in 2007 with fresh research quantifying evangelical Christianity’s image problem among American youth. His newest book aims to “restore” U.S. evangelicalism by elevating a generation of leaders marked by six traits suitable for a postmodern, pluralistic, post-Christian America. Evangelicals will need to be “provoked, not offended; creators, not critics; called, not employed; grounded, not distracted; in community, not alone; and countercultural, not relevant.” Lyons surrounds his argument with engaging personal stories; he also draws on the successful community model of William Wilberforce’s Clapham Hill group, the theology of N.T. Wright and Dallas Willard, and—surprisingly—the sociopolitical strategy of gay rights activists to demonstrate where this youthful evangelicalism is rooted and what effective cultural engagement might look like. It’s possible to fault Lyons for his almost exclusively male and predominantly white role models. They don’t represent future U.S. generations—evangelical or otherwise. However, for those following what church growth expert C. Peter Wagner called the “new apostolic reformation,” this is an important book for the shelf. (Oct. 5)Copyright 2010 Reed Business Information.

Editorial Reviews

Praise for The Next Christians and Gabe Lyons

"Gabe Lyons leads an important group of younger Christians who are seeking to avoid both the triumphalism as well as the cultural withdrawal of former generations of believers. We all have a long way to go as we think out how Christ relates to culture in our day. As we do so, we would do well to consider many of the significant insights that Gabe offers in this book."
—Tim Keller, Redeemer Presbyterian Church, New York City

"The Next Christians is a revolution tightly packaged within a book. As a pastor, it was game changing for me and the people of my church…every person should read it. This is the future!"
—John Ortberg, best-selling author and pastor of Menlo Park Presbyterian Church

"Gabe Lyons is one of the brightest young Christian leaders I’ve worked with and mentored. I’ve challenged his thinking; he has challenged mine—as he does again with his latest book, The Next Christians. I recommend this book, which will give you great insight into the hopes and aspirations of the next generation of Christian leaders."
—Chuck Colson, founder of Prison Fellowship and the Colson Center for Christian Worldview

"If I had to pick one leader for the next generation for Christians, it would be Gabe Lyons. If I had to pick one chapter from this book, it would be ’Relearning Restoration.’ If I had to pick one sentence it would be this one: Christ didn’t come only to save us ’ from something. He wanted to save Christians to something.’ Gabe Lyons gets it: restoration is the vision for the Next Christians, and I’m cheering them on."
—Scot McKnight, New Testament scholar and author of The Jesus Creed

"The Next Christians is the best book you’ll read this year. Filled with stories of hope and grace, it’s a passionate call to join followers of Jesus everywhere in restoring the faith. You can’t afford to miss it!"
—Margaret Feinberg, author of Scouting the Divine and The Organic God

"At a time when a central challenge to faith is to be both faithful and fresh, Gabe Lyons’s is a voice I always listen to and benefi t from enormously."
—Os Guinness, cultural historian and author of The Last Christian on Earth

"It seems an impossible task: restore a 2,000-year-old religion so that it no longer rejects, no longer chases, but actually leads a modern, pluralistic culture running at the speed of Twitter. Gabe Lyons offers hope for Christianity’s next one hundred years by profiling the next set of Christians transcending this epic challenge. I found his preview of Christian innovators inspiring post-Christian America persuasive and one of the most encouraging views of Christian faith in recent years."
—Kevin Kelly, cofounder of Wired magazine

"The Next Christians is a must-read for anyone seeking to engage a broken world with the healing power of the Gospel. Provocative, yet massively optimistic, Gabe Lyons’s message challenges the ’Christianity vs. Culture’ paradigm of the recent past with the hopeful template of ’Christ as restorer of humanity,’ worked out through a new breed of Jesus followers, who are unashamedly running into the darkness—broken-yet-loved ambassadors for the One who makes all things new."
—Louie Giglio, pastor of Passion City Church and founder of the Passion Movement

"What Lyons gives us here, in spades and with proof texts, is the good news about the state of the Good News in tomorrow’s America. Those who have despaired that even the label ’Christian’ might be tarnished beyond credibility, much less affection and influence, will find a thousand reasons to rejoice here. Chock-full of examples and stories, Lyons’s work also is full of brilliant insights and piercing applications of traditional verbiage to new ways of being in this world."
—Phyllis Tickle, founding religion editor, Publishers Weekly

"We’re in an important time in Christianity. Leaders are considering the Gospel, its implications, and how we might live faithfully in the world we find ourselves. Gabe Lyons is an important voice in that conversation. In The Next Christians, he sets out a vision for Christians making a difference in the world. You should read this book and wrestle with his ideas as we consider together how we might be faithful to the Gospel in today’s world."
—Ed Stetzer, president of LifeWay Research; coauthor of Transformational Church

"The Next Christians is not about rehashing stale debates or reliving the culture wars. It is not about empty ideologies or even about branding a movement—it is about reading the Bible in one hand and the newspaper in the other and listening to God say, ’Come change the world with me.’ "
—Shane Claiborne, author, activist, and recovering sinner

"Gabe Lyons articulates a fresh and inspiring vision for bringing Christian faith forward in the new cultural paradigm of 21st-century America. May this become the predominant expression of Christianity for an up-and-coming generation of ’next Christians’ and those of us who are counting on them."
—Tom Krattenmaker, USA Today’s Board of Contributors and author of Onward Christian Athletes

"Gabe Lyons is a contemporary innovator who possesses relevant insight and profound foresight relative to Christ, culture, and the next generation of Christians. This must read book will inspire you and guide you to a new place of purposeful passion!"
—Charles Jenkins, senior pastor, Fellowship Missionary Baptist Church

"The prophet Isaiah declared that God would do a new thing. In The Next Christians, Gabe Lyons frames the narrative of a new Christian movement emerging in our lifetime. While addressing the challenges before us, Gabe presents the facilitative platform for the followers of Jesus to reconcile righteousness with justice under a canopy of compassion and love. This book will challenge us to embrace change as we welcome a fresh move of God’s Spirit."
—Sam Rodriguez, president of the National Hispanic Christian Leadership Conference

"The Lord has given a great mind and incredible wisdom to Gabe Lyons to be able to speak with such clarity and such understanding of the times. You will be greatly blessed and will desire to turn the next page, only to come to the end and then wish to pass this book along to a good friend so that others can be as informed as you are."
—Pastor Johnny Hunt, president of the Southern Baptist Convention

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  1. The Reformed Reader
    Louisville
    Age: 25-34
    Gender: male
    5 Stars Out Of 5
    Accurate diagnosis of the current church & next g
    May 14, 2012
    The Reformed Reader
    Louisville
    Age: 25-34
    Gender: male
    Quality: 5
    Value: 5
    Meets Expectations: 5
    Gabe Lyons in his most recent book The Next Christians addresses the question, "What will the church look like in the next generation?" In order to answer this question, Lyons addresses the current state of the Church. Lyons examines issues in which the church has held onto and claimed as Christian, which were honestly only cultural beliefs. Lyons accomplishes this through using the example of Jerry Falwell. Falwell was notorious for making things which were cultural biases and taboos to be things which were objectively Christian. Now that these cultural biased and taboos have gone away, Christians are left with the option to let them go and progress with culture. The other option is to treat these things as dogmas of the church and be left behind. A very sad reality is that many churches have adopted cultural biases and taboos as objective truth within Christianity and as a result these churches have become culturally insignificant. Jerry Falwell is picturesque in portraying these things. Often times Falwell would come across as saying that the only option for Christians would be to vote republican. Futhermore, drinking alcohol could be equated with sin. The mental image one receives when thinking of a Fundamental-KJV- Only church is the very thing which Lyons is attacking here.

    Lyons argues that these old traditional forms of Christianity which are absent from the culture are disappearing and becoming non-relevant. Lyons then argues that a new form of Christianity is replacing it. This new Christianity is typified as one's which engages culture and seeks to transform it. Lyons argues that Christian takes part in the marco-restoration of all things. For Lyons these new Christians are making right the things which have been wronged by sin. The new Christians are declaring through their actions that Christ is king and Lord over all. The modern Church lives in isolation and promotes individualism. Lyons argues that the next generation of Christians exist in community and in union with one another. Lyons argues that this macro-restoration takes place by Christian participating in community. The Christian is seeking to transform and fight against civil unrest. Rather than simply preaching against abortion, the next generation of the church seeks to provide a means to help families adopt. The next generation of the church is not simply of body of complainers, but it a group that seeks to declare Christ is King through their actions and lifestyle. The next generation church is a group that offers a solution, rather than complains about the problem.

    I thoroughly enjoyed the book. This book gives feet to the ton of literature that is currently being put on the topic of restorative/redemptive calling of the Christian. I found the book to be extremely practical. The book offers a ton of application and suggestions as to how a church can actively seek to engage its community. This book is unique in that it not only identifies a currently problem within the church, but it offers a solutions, and points out those who are already participating in that solution. I would highly recommend purchasing this book.

    ~RR~
  2. Steven
    4 Stars Out Of 5
    The Next Christians
    March 8, 2012
    Steven
    I am intrigued by books with unusual titles. I tend to gravitate toward titles that are eye-catching, off-the-wall, or hard-to-believe. When I saw the title of Gabe Lyons' new book "The Next Christians; Seven Ways You Can Live The Gospel and Restore the World", I knew it was a book I wanted to read. I wondered who the "next" Christians were. My question was answered in the very beginning of the book. Lyons' basis for the book comes from a research project conducted by his non-profit organization where he discovered "the Christian faith is quickly losing traction in Western culture, not only as a result of unchristian behavior, as significant as that is, but because we haven't recognized our new reality and adapted." The New Christians would be those who, in the future, will act, react, and love differently than those today. Lyons goes on to say "They want to be a force of restoration in a broken world even as we proclaim the Christian Gospel. They want the label Christian to mean something good, intelligent, authentic, true, and beautiful."

    Lyons sets the stage for the bulk of his work by taking a look at the five labels that Christian wear today. First, he describes the Insiders. Their lives revolve primarily around "Christian" activities, influences, and people. Next, he describes Culture Warriors. These Christians are about causes and believe that being Christian and American are synonymous. Next, Lyons describes Evangelizers. Their sole purpose in life is getting people saved no matter what, no matter how, and no matter where. Blenders are described next. They do their best to ride the fence between Christian beliefs and modern culture. As a result, they become uncomfortable in both. He then describes the Philanthropists. These Christians place a high value on doing good works and service.

    Lyons uses the term "restorers" to describe the "Next Christians". He describes their passion in the following way, "telling others about Jesus is important, but conversion isn't their only motive. Their mission is to infuse the world with beauty, grace, justice, and love." The majority of the book is spent giving the seven descriptions of what the "next" Christians will look like. Briefly, "restorers" are:

    Provoked - Darkness and brokenness do not offend them, rather urge them to act.

    Creators - Instead of criticizing the past, they create a new, more focused future.

    Called - Secular jobs are places of service.

    Grounded - Christ is the center of their lives. He's their anchor.

    Community - Individualism is the not the best venue for connection.

    Civil - Meaningful conversations are essential in communicating with those of opposing views.

    Countercultural - Passion exists to replace the negative image of Christianity with a positive one

    Lyons has written a great book. It is humorous in parts, witty, angering, and instructive all at the same time. It is an easy read. This book would be beneficial for Christians of all ages and generations. I highly recommend.

    Disclosure of Material Connection: I received this book free from Waterbrook Multnomah Publishers as part of their Blogger Review Program. I was not required to write a positive review. The opinions I have expressed are my own. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission's 16 CFR, Part 255: "Guides Concerning the Use of Endorsements and Testimonials in Advertising."
  3. tfkr
    Grand Rapids, MI
    5 Stars Out Of 5
    Challenging and inspiring, a Must read for Christi
    October 5, 2011
    tfkr
    Grand Rapids, MI
    Quality: 5
    Value: 5
    Meets Expectations: 5
    The Next Christians: The Good News About the End of Christian America

    By Gabe Lyons

    Gabe Lyons really hits it home with The Next Christians. The book itself was an easy read when it comes to the content and time it took to read, but it takes time to process and see how it is impacting you. This book is not one to take lightly it is a book that challenges the reader to ask themselves, what are they doing as Christians to make an impact on those around us. This book has hit me at a time in my life where i have been asking myself whats next, how do I do this thing called my Christian Walk and living in Community with others. After reading it I have no clearer answers but I do realize that there are others with the same struggle and battle.

    Lyons talks about the fact that we are coming to a point in time that we must "reenvision" what our faith is, how it plays out, or should i say how it is lived out. We need to find a way to help those around us to experience the Christian faith in such a way that it meets their deep spiritual needs. Current or past Christianity does not necessarily do that. Our church's are making less of an impact on the people that attend and less of an impact on the communities they minister to.

    Lyons discusses the 6 Characteristics that set "Next Christians" apart: 1. Being provoked and not offended. 2. Creators, not critics. 3. Called, not employed. 4. Grounded, not distracted. 5. In Community, not alone. 6. Countercultural, not "relevant"

    The points that I think resonate so personally to me are the Called and not employed and in community and not alone. We are called to a life of ministry not just one vocationally, and we are called to not live our life out alone. These are just two areas that I personally felt and seen God nudging me. I know that there are others. Take a further look into The Next Christians" to be further challenged and inspired to change.

    Disclosure of Material Connection: I received this book free from the publisher through the WaterBrook Multnomah Publishing Group <http://waterbrookmultnomah.com/bloggingforbooks/> book review bloggers program. I was not required to write a positive review. The opinions I have expressed are my own. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission's 16 CFR, Part 255 <http://www.access.gpo.gov/nara/cfr/waisidx_03/16cfr255_03.html> : "Guides Concerning the Use of Endorsements and Testimonials in Advertising."
  4. Donald Key
    IA
    Age: 25-34
    Gender: male
    3 Stars Out Of 5
    Thought Provoking, But Misses the Mark
    September 8, 2011
    Donald Key
    IA
    Age: 25-34
    Gender: male
    Quality: 3
    Value: 3
    Meets Expectations: 3
    Offering hope to Christians in America, Gabe Lyons predicts the rise of a robust faith in The Next Christians: How a New Generation Is Restoring the Faith. Characterizing American Christians as either "separatist" or "cultural," Lyons charts a third way for followers of Christ: "the restorers." Where the separatist Christians retreat from culture and the cultural Christians capitulate to culture, the restorers engage culture. While this well rounded approach to the Christian life is a helpful corrective to cultural retreat or capitulation, Lyons' notion that it is the job of Christians to "restore" creation back to God is not well argued from Scripture. In fact, Lyons fails to make a solid case for the supposed mandate of "restoration." In the place of biblical arguments, Lyons focuses on stories of "successful" restoration accomplished in the lives of Christians. The testimonial aspect of Lyons' book is rhetorically persuasive because he gives evidence of actual people involved in his vision of restoration. But just because certain people do good things that positively affect others does not mean that Christians are called primarily to restoration. Along the way, Lyons loses the primacy of Gospel proclamation in the lives of Christians. He does not deny the necessity of verbal Gospel proclamation, he just lessens its importance. For Lyons, the Gospel and restoration go hand and hand, and at the end of the day, it is okay if you fail to verbalize the Gospel because restoration "[brings] signs that point to his Kingdom and tangibly [express] his love to those in need" (pg. 93). In contrast to Lyons‘ thesis, the Bible puts forward a creation mandate (Gen 1:26-28), and an expectation that Christians long for and live in the reality of the already/not yet Kingdom of God (Matt 6:10). This means that Christians are to live in the reality of the kingdom of God, without at the same time being motivated to restore creation back to God. Christ is the restorer, which was made possible by his death and resurrection (Col 1:20). It is now the job of Christians to proclaim the Gospel so those who are not worshippers of God are made into worshippers (Matt 28:19). In Gospel transformation, sinners are brought into the Kingdom to live for God's glory. To live in the reality of Kingdom is quite different than to restore the Kingdom, which is an aspect that Lyons fails to grasp.

    While Lyons ultimate thesis misses the mark, his book is helpful in the sense that it describes a well rounded robust faith in Christ. He also thrives at thought provoking analysis of the current landscape of Christendom in America. Therefore, this book is a good resource for thinking about how the Christian life is played out in American culture, but its conclusions prevent it from advancing a sound theological framework for this life.

    A special thanks to WaterBrook Multnomah Publishing Group, who graciously provided a complementary copy of this book for review.
  5. adn4610
    Cleveland, OH
    Age: 35-44
    Gender: male
    5 Stars Out Of 5
    Thought Provoking and Encouraging
    June 10, 2011
    adn4610
    Cleveland, OH
    Age: 35-44
    Gender: male
    Quality: 5
    Value: 5
    Meets Expectations: 5
    I first read UnChristian and decided to read this to see how things have changed. There was a time when the thought of the end of Christian America would be a terrible thought. I was amazed at just how encouraging I found this book. I now see better how things are and how God is calling me and others to be involved in the world.

    I liked the book so much that I picked up the participant guides and DVD to be able to teach the content.
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