For every believer who has ever wondered "Why, Lord?", experienced pastor and author R.C. Sproul writes in detail about the providence of God. Sproul's own anguish over his stillborn granddaughter led him to look for the place "where the rubber of human anguish meets the road of divine providence." Do all things really work for good? Explore this question with a renowned Bible scholar, in terms everyone can understand.
Covers all aspects of divine providence. Written for all who face the hard questions of providence in the concrete arena of faith, "this book is an effort to face those issues and questions that arise with regard to Gods providence," Sproul writes. "It is designed to look at the question of providence, not only from a doctrinal viewpoint, but chiefly from an examination of concrete experiences of flesh-and-blood people whose lives and struggles are recorded for us in sacred Scripture.
R.C. Sproul (Drs, Free University of Amsterdam) is founder and chairman of Ligonier Ministries. He has written more than sixty books, including The Holiness of God, Faith Alone, Scripture Alone, Chosen by God, What Is Reformed Theology?, The Glory of Christ, The Mystery of the Holy Spirit, and Getting the Gospel Right. He is also general editor of The Reformation Study Bible, which has been published with the New King James Version and the English Standard Version. Dr. Sproul was professor of systematic theology and apologetics at Knox Theological Seminary in Fort Lauderdale until 2004 and, before that, taught at Reformed Theological Seminary. He serves as senior minister of preaching and teaching at Saint Andrews Chapel, Sanford, Florida, and teaches on the national daily radio program Renewing Your Mind.
Not since I read one of Sprouls earlier books, The Holiness of God, has a book simultaneously shaken my soul and comforted it with the presence of God. . . . This is theology at its finest. It is truth for living.
Sproul does his usual workmanlike job of clarifying difficult topics and rendering them comprehensible to the lay reader. . . . The Invisible Hand throws welcome light on a neglected facet of Gods action and human experience.