Kindle deals for Christian readers
Bryan Liftin’s trilogy is on sale for $1.99 each:
Also on sale:
- The Pilgrim’s Progress by John Bunyan—$1.99
- What Every Christian Ought to Know by Adrian Rogers—$3.99
- Creature of the Word by Matt Chandler—$3.99
- Simple Church by Thom Rainer and Eric Geiger—$2.99
- The Millennials by Thom and Jess Rainer—$2.99
- Autopsy of a Deceased Church by Thom Rainer—$4.99
- 10 Questions Every Christian Must Answer by Alex McFarland—$2.99
- The Church: The Gospel Made Visible by Mark Dever—$2.99
- Buried Hope or Risen Savior by Charles Quarles—99¢
- Learn to Read New Testament Greek by David Alan Black—$2.99
- Teaching Ministry of the Church by William Yount—$2.99
- Breaking the Missional Code by Ed Stetzer and David Putnam—$2.99
- Love of Wisdom by James Spiegel and Steven Cowan—$2.99
- Augustine as Mentor by Edward Smither—$2.99
- A Theology for Christian Education by Michael Anthony, James Estep and Greg Allison—$2.99
- The Unquenchable Flame by Michael Reeves—$2.99
- Recovering the Real Lost Gospel by Darrell Bock—$2.99
- A Simplified Harmony of the Gospels George Knight—$2.99
- Perspectives on Christian Worship—$2.99
- Perspectives on the Doctrine of God—$2.99
“Any actor who says he wasn’t influenced by Bugs Bunny is a liar… or a hack.”
This is so good:
Richard Clark provides an update on how you can help CaPC achieve an important goal: sustainability!
I ask the same question I asked before to feminists, and really just everyone generally: we cool with this? Is this the sort of empowerment we’re cool with?
Are we cool with empowerment even at the cost of self-objectification?
I’m not comfortable with the female body being flaunted as a means of power, but if the female is OK with it, am I supposed to be?
Is it sexist of me to think women are demeaning themselves when they objectify themselves?
In the past few decades, the option of living together, rather than moving into a formal marriage contract, has proliferated in our culture. Christians must be careful not to establish their precepts of marriage (or any other ethical dimension of life) on the basis of contemporary community standards. The Christian’s conscience is to be governed not merely by what is socially acceptable or even by what is legal according to the law of the land, but rather by what God sanctions.
Unfortunately, some Christians have rejected the legal and formal aspects of marriage, arguing that marriage is a matter of private and individual commitment between two people and has no legal or formal requirements. These view marriage as a matter of individual private decision apart from external ceremony. The question most frequently asked of clergymen on this matter reflects the so-called freedom in Christ: “Why do we have to sign a piece of paper to make it legal?”
It’s Wednesday evening and fifteen Bible college students are huddled together in a single dorm room. In a couple of years these students will be sent out into the wild world of church ministry. Some will be pastors. Some will be youth pastors. Others music ministers. And some will end up selling insurance. But on this night they are shoulder-to-shoulder in this tiny room, fixated on the television screen.
South Park is on, and these guys are following their weekly tradition of catching a new episode and laughing along.
How can guys training for the ministry watch South Park together for entertainment?
This is an important conversation.