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Dan Doriani understands the challenges of being a man, and he knows you don't need more man-made lists to excel as a husband, father, or leader. The new man in Christ is shaped by knowing God through his Word, because the way of a godly man is the way of his God. With a focus on honing character rather than following techniques, Doriani seeks out the biblical pattern for masculinity that transcends culture.
In The New you’ll discover how you can reflect God’s character in marriage, friendships, wealth, work, fitness, play, and more. You won’t find checklists for self-improvement (or three ways to grill a steak), but you will find clarity, insight, honesty, encouragement, and freedom in the Man who is ultimately our Savior, not just our example. You’ll even find ideas for games to play with your kids! Each chapter includes questions for group study or discussion with spouses. This is a revised and expanded edition of The Life of a God-Made Man.
Number of Pages: 279
Vendor: P & R Publishing
Publication Date: 2015
|Dimensions: 8.50 X 5.50 (inches)|
The Incarnation in the Gospels: Reformed Expository Commentary [REC]Richard D. Phillips, Philip Graham Ryken, Daniel M DorianiP & R Publishing / 2008 / Hardcover$15.99 Retail:
$22.99Save 30% ($7.00)
Putting the Truth to Work: The Theory and Practice of Biblical ApplicationDaniel M. DorianiP & R Publishing / 2001 / Trade Paperback$13.99 Retail:
$17.99Save 22% ($4.00)
The New Man is an accessible, biblical and inspiring vision for manhood. I recommend it to Christian men everywhere.
Today, the definition of a man is hotly debated. However, men everywhere must stop debating, stop wondering and start reading The New Man. Dan Dorianis book will be a feast for your heart and life to your soul. It will bring purpose and meaning to your life, and offer a freedom that can only be experienced and realized with a heart poised toward God. The New Man will equip men to lead courageously and to leave a godly legacy for generations to come!
A Pastor5 Stars Out Of 5Worth Your TimeMay 2, 2017A PastorQuality: 0Value: 0Meets Expectations: 0Dan Doriani is a pastor, scholar and professor of NT at Covenant Seminary in St. Louis, Mo. He is a careful student of Scripture and a conscientious, godly man. His book The New Man is a great book for a church men's group, having good questions at the end of each chapter to get guys talking. The book has many surprising insights, particularly the four types of legalist in chapter one. The book has a strong emphasis on God's grace, but it never leads readers to spurn the call to Christlikeness. Doriani goes deeper, to the heart. He asks us questions aimed there, at the deep places of our walk with God, at our motives and intentions. I am finding it to speak to me all over again, having read the first edition as well. Read it, guys; you'll be glad you did. For maximum benefit, read it with a group of (perhaps mainly younger) men.
MikeMontanaAge: Over 65Gender: male1 Stars Out Of 5The New Man becoming a man after God's heartFebruary 16, 2016MikeMontanaAge: Over 65Gender: maleQuality: 5Value: 3Meets Expectations: 1In the Preface statement the author clearly identifies his desires so readers take heed. This book is not for a casual male reader in search of easily pursuing and learning the designs/patterns of becoming a man after God's heart, In my opinion this would be an excellent resource in a college curriculum with approximately 3 credits assigned. I do not believe that an average man would be able to find this book immediately helpful. It took me 5 starts to get going and am considering sitting it aside. I found it to be extremely deep, and ponderous. I am not a "Readers Digest" or condensed book reader however this is an extremely difficult read.
Friend2 Stars Out Of 5The New Man: Becoming a Man after God's HeartJune 11, 2015FriendQuality: 0Value: 0Meets Expectations: 0I think that this book needs to be read with discernment. There are jewels there but a less mature reader in the faith could be led to make the book work for his personal biases. I felt like God's word was sometimes used to support the presumptions of the writer. But who am I to critique any book?