These are links gathered from December 22nd-31st, 2015 related to Presuppositional apologetics! Enjoy!
Archive for the ‘Cornelius Van Til’ Category
Posted in Christianity, Reformed, Theology, Presuppositional Apologetics, Bible, presuppositionalism, christian apologetics, Cornelius Van Til, Theological Resources on December 30, 2015 | 10 Comments »
Here are the top 10 posts here on our blog, Veritas Domain, that was written in 2015. I noticed there’s a lot of apologetics responses pieces or resources that dominate the top 10.
Again thank you guys for reading our blog, sharing it with others and commenting your thoughts!
Did you remembered any of them or were blessed by them?
- Evaluating RC Sproul’s Objection to Presuppositional Apologetics at the Inerrancy Summit
- Twitter attack on #SoulVultures and the Nepalese Earthquake
- Debate: Is Jesus a Prophet or is He also God? Sam Shamoun vs. Anjem Choudary
- Ultimate Collection of Free Presuppositional Apologetics Lectures
- Inerrancy Summit Seminar Sessions Audios
- The Inerrancy Summit Videos
- Complete Videos from G3 Conference 2015
- Inconsistent response of the Left to Lila Perry and Kim Davis
- Answering “I don’t believe in the Trinity because the Word Trinity is not in the Bible”
- John Frame Dictionary Illustration and the problem of evil
Posted in Christianity, Reformed, Theology, Presuppositional Apologetics, Book Review, Van Til, presuppositionalism, christian apologetics, Cornelius Van Til, worldview dilemmas in movies and comics, Superheroes, Comics and Worldview on December 21, 2015 | 10 Comments »
Below are reviews and Christian reflection of comics that has the theme of Darwinism. I’ve organized it from the subtle to the more explicit.
Ultimate X-Men: Ultimate Collection Book 1
Mark Miller. Ultimate X-Men: Ultimate Collection Book 1. New York, NY: Marvel Publishing Incorporated, April 26th, 2006. 336 pp.
This year I started doing something new as an adult: read comics and graphic novels. I picked this up because the X-Men were characters that I enjoyed as a kid. I thought if I were to read about the X-Men, I pick up volume one to read as the starting point. Overall it was good to see the origin of the X-Men as retold in this series. In terms of storytelling it was okay—not too bad and not too corny.