David F. Wells
-Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary
One of America's finest historians, Mark Noll takes us inside his mind to see the set of Christian convictions that have shaped his work. The clarity, forcefulness, and insistence with which he writes will certainly provoke questions that others have not asked or have asked but have not answered well. We are in his debt for this considerable service.
-Duke Divinity School
It is odd that so much modern theology has treated Christology as just another doctrinal topic. Mark Noll shows us Jesus right where St. Paul left him--in Colossians--as the one 'in whom all things hold together.' Now that we have a christological clarion call for scholarship of all kinds, it's hard to believe we had none before. This is the ideal bookend for Noll's Scandal of the Evangelical Mind, sketching out a way for intellectual pilgrims to follow Jesus into academic fields of all kinds. May many take up that way.
Gene Edward Veith
-Patrick Henry College
Mark Noll resolves the scandal of the evangelical mind with the scandal of Christ crucified.
-Nagel Institute, Calvin College
In this wise and eloquent book Mark Noll draws on four decades of experience serving Christ in the academy. Many evangelical colleges and universities claim to be Christ-centered, but Noll shows the depth of meaning that phrase can convey. He offers a rich theological base for a life of learning, rooted in 'all the treasures of wisdom and knowledge' that are in Jesus Christ.
David P. Gushee
"More than a sequel to his Scandal of the Evangelical Mind, Mark Noll's thoughtful new book offers at least the beginnings of a constructive christocentric theology for evangelical intellectual life. Rooted in the classic Christian creeds, Noll shows how a thoroughgoing Christocentrism can and should shape Christian engagement with such arenas as history, science, and biblical studies...Though modest in length, this may be one of Noll's most important scholarly contributions.
David Lyle Jeffrey
Without retreating from his principles, Noll in this book offers a mature, nuanced, and wide-ranging reprise of his Scandal of the Evangelical Mind--but that is not all. By drawing constructively on poets, theologians, philosophers and especially on the great historic creeds and confessions of the faith--he has crafted a challenging, inspiring christological philosophy of Christian education for the twenty-first century. This is a major contribution.