Cheap eBooks for your Kindle
I’m always on the look out for good deals to help you expand your digital library. Here are a few of the latest titles I’ve found on Amazon:
- On Who is God? by Mark Driscoll—$3.99
- Discover The Mystery of Faith by Glenn Packiam—$3.99
- The Deep Things of God by Fred Sanders—$4.99
- Think: The Life of the Mind and the Love of God by John Piper—$4.51
- Stop Asking Jesus Into Your Heart: How to Know for Sure You Are Saved by JD Greear—$4.88
- Loving the Way Jesus Loves by Phil Ryken—$4.99
- Mere Christianity by C.S. Lewis—$2.22
- The Mormonizing of America: How the Mormon Religion Became a Dominant Force in Politics, Entertainment, and Pop Culture by Stephen Mansfield—$3.76
- Creature of the Word: The Jesus-Centered Church by Chandler, Patterson and Geiger—$3.98
- Death by Love: Letters from the Cross by Mark Driscoll and Gerry Breshears—$4.99
- The Gospel-Centered Woman by Wendy Alsup—$4.81
- Fit to Burst: Abundance, Mayhem, and the Joys of Motherhood by Rachel Jankovic—$5.89
- Indescribable: Encountering the Glory of God in the Beauty of the Universe by Louie Giglio and Matt Redman—$2.93
- Mirror Ball: Living Boldly and Shining Brightly for the Glory of God by Matt Redman—$1.95
- Glorious Ruin: How Suffering Sets You Free by Tullian Tchividjian—$4.99
Inkstone Mobile’s Audio Bibles app is free for one day only—tomorrow, March 3 (regular price $1.99). Here are a few details about the app:
Whether reading the Bible for the first time, or re-discovering a verse or passage, Audio Bibles is the perfect aid for the whole family. The app features ten FREE downloadable versions of the Bible, including recordings of the classic King James and American Standard versions, a complete World English version, as well as a children’s edition.
Audio Bibles also features Inkstone Mobile’s signature stylish user interface, complete with bookmarking features to highlight and save important passages. With each bookmark, the user can also take notes, making the app a great resource for those studying the bible in groups or on their own time.
Much neglected as fine expositions of classic Reformed theology, John Witherspoon’s treatises on Justification and Regeneration are worth reconsidering. In particular, Witherspoon’s discussion of how we defend justification too carelessly can speak to our day.
At the beginning of his treatise on Justification Witherspoon explains the one of the reasons for his work is to counter not only “the calumnies of enemies” but “the weakness or treachery of professed friends.” He notes two ways in which friends of justification injure the truth of justification.
Today I am being interviewed by CCEF (Christian Counseling Education Foundation) in Philadelphia, on the subject of MINDFULNESS.
The gong sounds three times and people begin to focus their attention on a fixed point. A Buddhist temple scene? No. A seminar room at Google headquarters, or one at General Mills, or a gathering at Davos, the annual World Economic Forum in Switzerland, bringing together the world’s political, cultural and economic leaders. This is the latest attempt to get people in touch with their “true” selves.