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Number of Pages: 208
Publication Date: 2011
|Dimensions: 8 X 5.31 (inches)|
Series: Counterpoints: Bible and Theology
Three Views on the Rapture: Pre-tribulation, Pre-wrath, or Post-tribulationCraig Blaising, Alan Hultberg, Douglas MooZondervan / 2010 / Trade Paperback$14.49 Retail:4 Stars Out Of 5 1 Reviews
$22.99Save 37% ($8.50)
Four Views on HellJohn F. Walvoord, Zachary J. Hayes, Clark H. PinnockZondervan / 1996 / Trade Paperback$10.49 Retail:4.5 Stars Out Of 5 5 Reviews
$16.99Save 38% ($6.50)
Four Views on Moving Beyond the Bible to TheologyStanley N. Gundry, Gary T. Meadors, Walter C. Kaiser Jr.Zondervan / 2009 / Trade Paperback$14.49 Retail:4 Stars Out Of 5 2 Reviews Video
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Kevin T. Bauder (DMin, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School; PhD, Dallas Theological Seminary) is past president of and current research professor of systematic and historical theology at Central Baptist Theological Seminary, Minneapolis. He is a general editor of One Bible Only? Examining Exclusive Claims for the King James Bible.
Andrew David Naselli (PhD, Bob Jones University; PhD, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School) is research manager for D. A. Carson and administrator of the journal Themelios. He has taught New Testament Greek at the undergraduate and graduate levels, and he currently teaches exegesis and theology as adjunct faculty at several seminaries. He is the author of Let Go and Let God? A Survey and Analysis of Keswick Theology.
R. Albert Mohler Jr. is president of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary and the Joseph Emerson Brown Professor of Christian Theology. Described by Time magazine as the "reigning intellectual of the evangelical movement," Dr. Mohler can be heard on The Briefing, a daily podcast which analyzes news and events from a Christian worldview. He also writes a popular commentary on moral, cultural, and theological issues at albertmohler.com. He and his wife live in Louisville, Kentucky.
Collin Hansen (MDiv, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School) is editorial director for the Gospel Coalition. Formerly an associate editor for Christianity Today, he is the author of Young, Restless, Reformed and co-author with John Woodbridge of A God-Sized Vision. He has written for Books & Culture, Tabletalk, Leadership, and Christian History & Biography. He has appeared as a commentator on Fox News, and his work has been featured in Time magazine.
John G. Stackhouse Jr. (PhD, University of Chicago) is the Samuel J. Mikolaski Professor of Religious Studies and Dean of Faculty Development at Crandall University, New Brunswick, Canada.
Roger E. Olson (PhD, Rice University) is professor of theology at George W. Truett Theological Seminary of Baylor University. He is the author of many books, including Questions to All Your Answers: The Journey from Folk Religion to Examined Faith, Reformed and Always Reforming: The Postconservative Approach to Evangelical Theology, and How to Be Evangelical without Being Conservative.
Life Long ReaderHoward City, MIAge: 25-34Gender: male4 Stars Out Of 5A Glimpse into the Broad Range of Views on EvangelJanuary 6, 2012Life Long ReaderHoward City, MIAge: 25-34Gender: maleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5For decades Evangelicalism has been in a constant flux and there is no sign of it slowing down. The nature of this flux centers on Evangelicalism's very identity. But the nature of Evangelicalism itself hinges on defining two important terms or ideas: "What is the evangel?" and "Who is an evangelical?"
As if answering these questions were not controversial enough, throw into the mix the fact that everyone wants to have the answer(s) but not everyone agrees. Thus, within broader evangelicalism there is significant confusion and lack of unity about who is an (e)vangelical and what is (E)vangelicalism. This is a debate, and sometimes war, that has waged for decades and will continue for years to come.
It is a commonly held belief, applied to many arenas, that he who defines the terms wins the debate. Since Evangelicalism is so divided and spread out the question naturally arises, "Who gets to define these two terms/ideas?" Is any one definition correct? Can any definition be wrong? Can anyone be an evangelical? What does it take to be considered unevangelical?
In an effort to present and possibly come to more of a unified consensus on the definition of these terms Andy Naselli and Collin Hansen have edited the new book Four Views on the Spectrum of Evangelicalism. This book brings together the views of four leading voices within Evangelicalism today. The contributors and their respective positions are as follows:
1. Kevin Bauder - Fundamentalism
2. Al Mohler - Conservative/Confessional Evangelicalism
3. John Stackhouse Jr. - Generic Evangelicalism
4. Roger Olson - Postconservative Evangelicalism
There are no doubt other slices within Evangelicalism that could have been represented but these four views seem to be the most dominate and have a large following.
In reading the book you will find that there is much agreement on the fact that it is the gospel that defines and unites believers. It is the evangel that is to be the center of the evangelicals life and any movement that claims the name Evangelical.
What is not too commonly shared is who is an evangelical. Bauder is the narrowest though he and Mohler are almost on the same page. Stackhouse and Olson are close as well and closer than I Stackhouse might want to admit. Mohler provides perhaps the bet way to view the gospel as the center in that it also implies and sets boundaries. This by definition means there are some in and some out. Olson definitely disagrees and sees Evangelicalism more as a tent in we are all under in which all are facing the center and hopefully moving towards it. A tent however has boundaries even if it has how walls. No tent covers everything.
Four Views on the Spectrum of Evangelicalism is a great glimpse into a few of the many views on the movement of Evangelicalism and professing evangelicals. This seems to be a timely book but considering the fast pace at which Evangelicalism changes I am not sure it will be a timeless book much less a good historical reference book in the decades to come. Never the less, this is a good read and will prove a challenge to all readers alike.