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Number of Pages: 128
Publication Date: 2011
|Dimensions: 8.00 X 5.25 (inches)|
Retrieving Nicaea: The Development and Meaning of Trinitarian DoctrineKhaled AnatoliosBaker Academic / 2011 / Hardcover$25.49 Retail:4 Stars Out Of 5 1 Reviews
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Trinitarian Theology for the Church: Scripture, Community, WorshipDaniel J. Treier, David E. LauberIVP Academic / 2009 / Trade Paperback$25.20 Retail:
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The Renewal of Trinitarian Theology: Themes, Patterns & ExplorationsRoderick T. LeuppIVP Academic / 2008 / Trade Paperback$24.30 Retail:
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Relating to God as Father, Son, and Holy Spirit can have a deep impact on ones faith. Ryken and LeFebvre outline the saving, mysterious, practical, and glorious Trinity in this theologically rich resource.
Philip Graham Ryken (DPhil, University of Oxford) is the eighth president of Wheaton College. Formerly, he served as senior minister of Philadelphias historic Tenth Presbyterian Church. He has written or edited more than 40 books, including the popular title Loving the Way Jesus Loves, and has lectured and preached at universities and seminaries worldwide.
Michael LeFebvre (PhD, University of Aberdeen) is the pastor of Christ Church Reformed Presbyterian in Brownsburg, Indiana, and an adjunct professor of Old Testament at Reformed Presbyterian Theological Seminary in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. He serves as a fellow with the Center for Pastor Theologians. Michael and his wife, Heather, have five children and live in Indianapolis, Indiana.
author, The Pursuit of Holiness
The Westminster Shorter Catechism tells us that 'man's chief end is to glorify God and enjoy him forever.' In this book, the authors bring that affirmation to life by showing us that the Trinity is not just a doctrine to be believed but a relationship to be experienced and enjoyed. Pastors, teachers, and believers everywhere will be refreshed and challenged by this stirring call to a deeper participation in the love of the triune God.
Research Professor of Divinity, Beeson Divinity School
JimBoGlendale, AzAge: 55-65Gender: male5 Stars Out Of 5Awesome, incredibleNovember 17, 2011JimBoGlendale, AzAge: 55-65Gender: maleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5I have enjoyed this book I think more than any I've ever read in my 65 years of living! I wish someone had, in my past, preached a sermon on the Trinity like this book was written! Very well done and if the author is still around my thanks be to you and to our Wonderful God for allowing you to write. I HIGHLY recommend this to anyone wanting to know more about the Trinity!
Da PandaTaylorsville, NCAge: 18-24Gender: male4 Stars Out Of 5"Our Triune God" Book ReviewMay 11, 2011Da PandaTaylorsville, NCAge: 18-24Gender: maleQuality: 4Value: 4Meets Expectations: 4"Our Triune God" Book Review
Our Triune God by Philip Ryken and Michael LeFebvre is an outstanding introduction to both the doctrine of the trinity and its relevant application to everyday life. While it is a short book (clocking it at just 114 short pages), it packs much into each chapter.
Chapter one, entitled "The Saving Trinity", explains the roles of the Father, Son and Spirit in salvation. This chapter basis most of its structure and exegesis off of Ephesians. Perhaps the best part of the entire chapter is Ryken and LeFebvre's summation of our salvation and the assurance we possess via the interaction of the Trinity. There is nothing new explored within this chapter--just rock-solid truths that can preach!
Chapter two, entitled "The Mysterious Trinity", is the meatiest of the entire book (which is saying alot ) and, for me, the most informative and helpful chapter. Not only do the authors provide an extremely helpful analogy when discussing the logic of the Trinity, but they also seek to explore the Old Testament roots of the trinity. They do not settle for mere proof-texts. No, these authors engage in serious reflection of where the Trinity can be found. This is an outstanding chapter and instantly became a chapter I will be going back to again and again.
Chapter three, entitled "The Practical Trinity", is based upon an exegesis of John 14-17 (which is known as perhaps the climax of all Trinitarian thought from Jesus' perspective). The authors walk us through God's love for himself as displayed in the Father, Son and Spirit and how that impacts our lives. This, to me, was the most practical chapter and again, one I will be turning to again and again.
Chapter four, entitled "The Joyous Trinity", explores various Trinitarian texts that reflect God's joy in himself and how that impacts believers. Though not my favorite chapter, it is nevertheless a very good one and really caps off the entire book nicely. At times the chapter struck me as a bit disjointed but that is a rather small complaint for such a tremendous book.
Overall, this book is an excellent primer on the Trinity and goes far deeper than most within the pews normally go. This book is a challenge for pastors to think doctrinally, realizing that doctrine (even when it seems most abstract) is applicable. This is a book that will challenge theologians as well to teach the relevance of the doctrines they hold so dear. Ryken and LeFebvre marry both doctrine and application together quite well in this small book. As a result, Our Triune God provides a refreshing look at the Trinity.
*Thanks to Crossway Publishing for providing a free review copy of this book in exchange for a fair review*