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Posts Tagged ‘Jim Warner Wallace’

 

Here are links related to the subject of Presuppositional apologetics gathered online between April 22nd-30th, 2020.

1.) Has presuppositionalism evolved?

2.) Bible Contradiction? Did Asa remove the high places?

3.) The Evolution of Moral Truth Claims (Podcast)

4.) Plato Undermines Atheism

5.) Practical Suggestions to Husbands/Fathers/Parents Regarding Video Games and Movies

6.) Review – A Matter of Days – Chapter 17

7.) Grieving atheists

8.) Has Science Disproven God?

9.) Episode 14: Free Styling With Gary – Part 2 The Gary DeMar Podcast

10.) A Proper Philosophy

 

Missed the last round up?  Check out the re-blogged post from a friend or that of another reblog here, and a repost here.

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Jim Warner Wallace.  Cold-Case Christianity for Kids.  Colorado Springs, CO: David C. Cook, October 1st 2016. 127 pp.

4 out of 5

Purchase: Amazon

This is an apologetics’ book geared towards kids.  The publisher labeled the book as Juvenile Nonfiction.  Technically it’s actually a book that lets the readers enter a fictional story of being a cadet in a “Cadet Academy” analogous to the Police Explore program (where kids have the opportunity to understand how the police work) but with a twist: the detective teaching the class also present reasons why Christianity is a faith that is true.  The author is Jim Warner Wallace who in real life has worked for decades as a police officer and cold-case detective.  As a detective he became a Christian when he started to look into Christianity.  With his background he applied his detective skills in evaluating and later defending the Christian worldview.  There’s definitely a lot of good illustrations, examples and analogy that detective Wallace draws upon to make his point throughout the book.  I read this aloud to my daughters and they enjoyed this book more than I expected (my oldest is eight and youngest is four).

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Jim Warner Wallace is a detective who started as an atheist and turned Christian apologist.  He prefer the term Christian case maker.  Over the years he has shared quite a number of our posts and I deeply appreciate it.  I have read and review two of his books God’s Crime Scene for Kids: Investigate Creation with a Real Detective and Forensic Faith by J. Warner Wallace and plan to read more of his works in the future.

As many Christians are thinking about the incarnation of Christ I thought I share a series of articles he’s written the last three weeks on Christ’ virgin conception and also Christ’s birth.  Be blessed.

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Note: I am currently available to have some internet in my trip overseas to teach theology.  The internet is not as strong here especially at night so I’m glad I got to post this.J. Warner Wallace.  God’s Crime Scene for Kids: Investigate Creation with a Real Detective.  Colorado Springs, CO: David C. Cook, September 1st, 2017. 144 pp.

4 out of 5

Purchase: Amazon

This was a kid’s version of the author’s same book titled “God’s Crime Scene” in which the author J. Warner Wallace presents a case for the existence of God using Classical and Evidentialist’s arguments.  When I was reading it I couldn’t put the book down because it was that captivating.  The following is my thoughts on the book.

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  1. Warner Wallace.  Forensic Faith: A Cold-Case Detective Helps You Rethink and Share Your Christian Beliefs.  Colorado Springs, CO: David C. Cook, May 1st, 2017. 224 pp.

5 out of 5

Purchase: Amazon

This is a book on making a case for Christianity by J. Warner Wallace.  Wallace himself is quite an interesting fellow.  A second generation Los Angeles Sheriff’s deputy turned cold-case detective, J. Warner Wallace became a Christian later in life after years of walking the path of skepticism.  This is his third book on Christian apologetics that he authored and using his background as a detective he teaches us how to employ skillsets he has learned as a detective in the pursuit and defense of truth with specifically the Christian worldview in mind. Readers will feel the author’s heartbeat that he’s concerned about his own kids and the state of the future of the church and where everything is headed; which is why he wrote this work to address the crisis that more than ever young people in the church are apostatizing and Christians themselves are unable to articulate why they are Christians.

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