What are the negitive aspects of today's proliferation of information? Well, one serious consequence is that rapidly changing cultural standards are encouraging us to bargain away our beliefs. Everyone's ideas claim validity as possible answers to our most pressing questions, and absolute truth evaporates like the morning dew. Today, more than ever, Christians must know what we believe and why. Here is a readable, understandable book that explains theological concepts and brings them into focus for everyday living. In this sequel to Coffee Shop Theology, More Coffee Shop Theology once again covers a wide array of theological concepts and brings them by "digestable" handfuls into your living room. Don't be turned off by the word "theology". Dr. Moore has left all the big words in the fat books!
Because what you believe is important... Frank Moore returns with another helping of theological jargon made simple in More Coffee Shop Theology. Bringing tough doctrinal concepts to an understandable level for the average person, this second volume tackles topics including prevenient grace, saving faith, regeneration,predestination, baptism, tribulation, millennial views, eternity and more.Life’s complexities can take on the simplicity God intended when discussing theology as if enjoying a cup of coffee in a local cafe. Your understanding of theology — ’the study of God’ — becomes clearer through a ’grass-roots’ approach.More Coffee Shop Theology and the initial offering, Coffee Shop Theology, provide basic, applicable instruction to assist you in defining what you believe.Topics discussed in Coffee Shop Theology include: the existence of God, the Trinity, Providence, Authority of Scripture, Human Nature, Original Sin, Systemic Evil, the Deity and Humanity of Christ and more.
Dr. Frank Moore serves as the general editor for the Church of the Nazarene. He holds a PhD in the history of Christian thought from Vanderbilt University and an MDiv from Nazarene Theological Seminary. Dr. Moore has authored more than fifteen books and a myriad of articles. He lives in Olathe, Kansas, with his wife, Sue.