This book records, in an engaging autobiographical style, the fascinating journey the Bowmans have taken with the sole purpose of discipling believers in grassroots oral cultures and contexts.
- So What?
Answering a Donor’s Toughest Question -
Show Your Impact to Raise More MoneyThu Mar 1 2018, 02:00 pm EST - 03:15 pm EST
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- Webinar: The Crucible of the First Term: Understanding and Helping So It is not the LastThu Mar 8 2018, 02:00 pm EST - 03:15 pm EST
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This book begins with the research question of whether ex-Muslim Christians (CMBs) engage in theology making. How do converts and their communities become makers of theology?
… one should instead speak of plurality—an acknowledgment that human societies have always contained multiple religious systems that remain clearly distinct from each other.
Understanding the truth about godless cultures is the first step in reaching into the darkness of oppression with the light and freedom of Christ.
Scattered and Gathered is a much-needed contribution for those seeking to frame liberal arts and theological education in the context of an ever-changing diaspora society and a great resource for churches seeking to address the needs of the diaspora among them.
Asia is arguably the nexus of future missions activity both from receiving and sending missionaries and church planters. Asia is home to the largest unreached people groups, a plurality of the world’s population. These facts notwithstanding, the number of books widely available on engaging in cross-cultural ministry in Asia has been limited.
Many Christians have embarked on the adventure of life overseas but haven’t lasted long enough to tell much of a tale. A rough start is often the reason why. Finally, however, there’s a guide for a healthy beginning. In First 30 Daze, Larry and Susan McCrary provide Christian expats a helpful one-month guide for starting off on the right foot in their new host cultures.
William Edgar is professor of apologetics, holder of the John Boyer Chair of Evangelism and Culture, and coordinator of the apologetics department at Westminster Theological Seminary in Philadelphia. As such, he is no lightweight when it comes to speaking to issues related to culture. Consequently, it is by no means a light read.