Edward Lansdale learned how people lived, not just where they lived, and, when possible, built inroads that led to knowing them better.
In Christianity Considered, Frame takes the seeker on a journey explaining Christianity as an intellectual radicalism.
Wax convinces the reader that disciples can live as kingdom citizens without withdrawing from nor uncritically accepting the culture in which they live.
The historical and background work will serve pastors well when working in cross-cultural settings, and in ecumenical partnerships with different tribes and movements.
While both large and small churches are beneficial to kingdom growth, each has a different tool set that makes them unique.
In a world where many are left wondering where God is in their lives, it is helpful to be able to show them examples.
The demands of ministry are diverse and can be overwhelming in the beginning, but Scott Douglas gives us a roadmap for good decision-making.
If we regard the humanity of Jesus more than a creedal affirmation, then we cannot help but consider Jesus’ humanity as revelatory of our own.
The authors provide a fresh perspective on what it means to be a leader, and beyond that to be a leader of leaders.
Deborah Barr does an excellent job helping the reader understand what the wide range of emotions and experiences that the caregiver goes through.