Posted in Apologetic Links, apologetics methodology, Biblical Creationism, christian apologetics, Christianity, Cornelius Van Til, creationism, Jason Lisle, Presuppositional Apologetics, Presuppositional apologetics, presuppositionalism, Reformed, Theology, Van Til, tagged Apologetics, Biblical Worldview, Christianity, Creationism, God, Jason Lisle, presuppositional apologetics on March 17, 2017|
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As I’m going over this with a group of guys from my church I thought the following questions might be helpful for individuals and small groups to facilitate discussions and learning based upon the apologetics’ book “Ultimate Proof of Creation” by Jason Lisle. It is a book that teaches Presuppositional apologetics that engages apologetics at the level of worldview. Cornelius Van Til was instrumental in beginning this form of apologetics and others have developed and applied it.
For discussion questions for previous chapters click on the following:
Introduction and Chapter 1
The questions in this post will be for chapter 4 of the book. Each question is followed by page numbers in parenthesis where the answer can be found.
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Posted in biblical theology, biblical worldview, Book Review, Christianity, Crossway, James M Hamilton Jr, Reformed, Theology, Work, tagged Biblical Worldview, Christianity, Crossway, Reformed, Theology, Work on February 13, 2017|
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James M. Hamilton Jr. Work and Our Labor in the Lord. Wheaton, IL: Crossway, January 31st, 2017. 144 pp.
5 out of 5
Purchase: Westminster | Amazon
Over the years there has been more books coming out on a biblical view of work and vocation but what I like about this particular work is that the author James M. Hamilton Jr. takes a biblical theology approach to the topic. By biblical theology I mean a study of what Scripture has to say with the consideration of the progressive revelation of the Bible in terms of redemptive history and the canonical context of passages that is cited. I have been enjoying more and more books taking a biblical theological approach to a subject as it helps avoid some of the claims that systematic theology is merely engaged in proof text.
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