And that, they argue, dangerously misleads people about the reality of the Christian faith.“I just felt like on every page he’s trying to say ‘It’s OK,'” said Southern Baptist Seminary President Albert Mohler at a forum last week on Bell’s book held at the Louisville institution.Sometimes the parent just knows that giving the child what he wants, is not giving him what he needs, indeed it maybe giving him a stone instead of bread,is less direct Bible content in this one, but the message gets through none the less.It is noticeable how Rob wants to concentrate on the most basic things, like the character of God and do we believe God is good. The pastor of a rural United Methodist church in North Carolina wrote a note on his Facebook page supporting a new book by Rob Bell, a prominent young evangelical pastor and critic of the traditional view of hell as a place of eternal torment for billions of damned souls. (The Blaze/AP) — When Chad Holtz lost his old belief in hell, he also lost his job.My laid back and optimistic approach often helps put guests at ease and I love nothing more than to laugh and have others laughing with (or at) me.
Simpson, a psychologist, helps readers date like a man instead of a guy (and the women say "amen").
Winner blends personal experience, scholarly research, pop culture awareness, and theological truth to craft a brave treatise on chastity.
She candidly discusses her own reluctant journey, deftly avoiding formulas and issuing a compelling invitation to sexual purity.
“But I can understand why people in my church aren’t ready to leave that behind.
It’s something I’m still grappling with myself.” The debate over Bell’s new book “Love Wins” has quickly spread across the evangelical precincts of the Internet, in part because of an eye-catching promotional video posted on You Tube. Bell, the pastor of the 10,000-member Mars Hill Bible Church in Grand Rapids, Mich., lays out the premise of his book while the video cuts away to an artist’s hand mixing oil paints and pastels and applying them to a blank canvas. In the book, Bell criticizes the belief that a select number of Christians will spend eternity in the bliss of heaven while everyone else is tormented forever in hell.