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Truly a unique work that's not only comprehensive but easy to read. Geisler and Turek have written the only book that builds the case for Christianity from the ground up! Challenging for skeptics, engaging for seekers, and affirming for Christians. Foreword by David Limbaugh. Endorsed by Lee Strobel, Josh McDowell, Ravi Zacharias, Hank Hanegraaff, Phillip Johnson, Bill Dembski, Cal Thomas and others.
To some, the concept of having faith in a higher power or a set of religious beliefs is nonsensical. Indeed, many view religion in general, and Christianity in particular, as unfounded and unreasonable.
Norman Geisler and Frank Turek argue, however, that Christianity is not only more reasonable than all other belief systems, but is indeed more rational than unbelief itself. With conviction and clear thinking, Geisler and Turek guide readers through some of the traditional, tested arguments for the existence of a creator God. They move into an examination of the source of morality and the reliability of the New Testament accounts concerning Jesus. The final section of the book deals with a detailed investigation of the claims of Christ. This volume will be an interesting read for those skeptical about Christianity, as well as a helpful resource for Christians seeking to articulate a more sophisticated defense of their faith.
Here is a Five Star review on Amazon.com from an Atheist:
Having read quite a few Christian apologetics books, I feel I can say that this one is by far the best in scope, logic, and wit. The authors convincingly build up their case in layers, starting with well-reasoned arguments why God exists, and building in stages as to why Jesus is the way to go, once everything else is accepted.
The authors include run-ins they've had with professors and debate opponents, making for an interesting read. The appendixes, which feature a mock dialogue between a Christian and an atheist, are entertaining. The book covers all the important issues that this topic entails, from cosmology, life origins, evolution, morality, and a defense of the Bible.
No honest atheist can read this book without being impressed by the quality of the theistic arguments as presented by the authors. The objections of skeptics are confronted with confidence. Did it change my mind? It may have planted a seed.
I highly recommend this book to both atheists and Christians, and to anyone else interested in this topic. It is VERY convincing. These guys know their stuff.
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Posted by John Adams on 18th Aug 2014
This book is very well researched and written by two men who have been in the trenches, debating atheists, agnostics and skeptics. I highly recommend it to Christians of all ages. To read this book is a tool sharpening experience and will provide all with the understanding that, "Yes, we Christians do have the stacked deck in the battle for the Truth." Get it for yourself and others and be strengthened as God's redeemed.
Posted by Unknown on 31st May 2014
The amount of faith required is very great indeed to be an atheist. Lots of information with powerful legs to stand on.
Posted by Unknown on 15th Apr 2014
This book is a great benefit for Christians to clarify why they are Christians. I took a survey in my Bible class and you get all types of answers, this will help me in my class. I always watch Ravi Zacharias program "Let my People Think." The more biblical education I get, the better.
Posted by Phil Gerke on 31st Mar 2014
I enthusiastically endorse 98.9% of Geisler and Turek’s great book, I Don’t Have Enough Faith to be an Atheist (2004). It has bolstered my faith in the Truth of God as revealed in the Bible. I quoted it often in my dissertation and distribute it widely in my circle, although with a respectful disclaimer on five of its pages.
I am concerned that after disprovng Spinoza’s and Hume’s formidable objections to miracles (pp. 204 and 205, respectively), Geisler and Turek's explanation of "why don't we see more miracles today" (pp. 215-217, 365-366) leaves me feeling shackled with "a form of godliness, but denying its power" (2 Timothy 3:5). Examining their explanation in syllogistic form reveals begged questions, conclusions hidden in premises, ignored contradictory evidence, and God to blame for miracles being so rare.
The "true and complete" (p. 216) reason why we don't see biblical miracles today may be better explained by our limited asking and thinking (Ephesians 3:20b), unbelief Mark 9:23-24), and carnal-mindedness (1 Corinthians 3:1). If Geisler and Turek are unable to revise the cessationist stance on miracles today in the next edition of this book, I hope they can at least eliminate those five pages and let their pro-miracle syllogistic critique of Hume and the Word of God speak for themselves.
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