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200+ Obras 38,059 Miembros 169 Reseñas 79 Preferidas

Sobre El Autor

D. A. Carson (PhD, University of Cambridge) is research professor of New Testament at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School in Deerfield, Illinois, and is the author or editor of more than fifty books, including The God Who Is There and How Long, O Lord? He is one of the founders of The Gospel mostrar más Coalition and an active guest lecturer in academic and church settings around the world. mostrar menos


Obras de D. A. Carson

New Testament Commentary Survey (2001) 1,179 copias
The Gagging of God (1996) 1,168 copias
Christ and Culture Revisited (2008) 1,146 copias
Worship by the Book (2002) — Editor — 990 copias
The Intolerance of Tolerance (1905) 608 copias
Scripture and Truth (1992) 492 copias
El Sermon del Monte (1978) 472 copias
Telling the Truth (2000) — Editor; Contribuidor — 468 copias
Love in Hard Places (2002) 387 copias
Hermeneutics, Authority, and Canon (1986) — Editor; Contribuidor — 306 copias
Prophetic From The Center (2019) 57 copias
Comentario de Mateus, O (2011) 9 copias
Erreurs d'exégèse (2012) 8 copias
NIV Zondervan Study Bible (2015) 6 copias
Matthew 3 copias
Exegetikai tévedések (2021) 3 copias
Louvor (2017) 3 copias
O Cristão Verdadeiro (2018) 3 copias
Evangelicalism (2012) 2 copias
Textos fuera de contexto (2016) 2 copias
Sonship 1 copia
Zo is God 1 copia

Obras relacionadas

The Case for Christ: A Journalist's Personal Investigation of the Evidence for Jesus (1998) — Contribuidor, algunas ediciones9,154 copias
For the Fame of God's Name: Essays in Honor of John Piper (2010) — Contribuidor — 536 copias
Honest Evangelism (2015) — Prólogo — 366 copias


Conocimiento común



I highly recommend reading this book.
Lewis.Noles | 8 reseñas más. | Mar 23, 2024 |
Mais um excelente livro de D. A. Carson. O que precisa ser traduzido! A única coisa que peca e deixar as notas de rodapé no final do livro. De resto, perfeito.
wilsonportejr | 8 reseñas más. | Nov 30, 2023 |
From Goodreads:

I found Carson’s book to be an incredibly helpful rejoinder to Niebuhr’s classic “Christ and Culture.” Carson writes as a conservative evangelical critical of Niebuhr’s typology, arguing that Niebuhr’s mistake was to present his options as possible alternatives than emphases. Carson defends his thesis mostly in terms of biblical theology, advocating for an integrated reading of the major “turning points” of the biblical narrative. When we do that, we see that matters of Christian engagement with Scripture is highly dependent on various factors including historical, political, and social contexts. This is, in fact, a point Niebuhr is willing to concede in his final chapter of “Christ and Culture” but one he seems unwilling to really wrestle with since he is too personally committed to his Christ transforming culture paradigm.

Readers may grow frustrated with Carson after the second chapter since the rest of the book feels more disconnected from what preceded it as well as Niebuhr’s book. But there are still some interesting ideas in these sections, particularly Carson’s analysis of the four major forces exerting pressure on Christians today in modern democratic nations: secularism, democracy, freedom, and power.

The weakest chapter might be Carson’s summary of Christian relations to the state, all of which basically assume democracy as the most acceptable option even if he is unwilling to say it is the Christian ideal. This is more assumed than proven. And while he is willing to cede some differences in the American and French revolutions, I’m not sure I know why Carson thinks that other than an assumed cultural Christianity rooted in a particular reading of the First Amendment. This, of course, revolves around ideas of establishmentarianism, which as a Baptist, Carson must inevitably reject. I would have benefited from seeing a little more of his work in this area.
… (más)
rdhasler | 6 reseñas más. | Nov 14, 2023 |
The volume contains a series of essays examining Second Temple literature in light of E.P, Sanders' landmark work on Palestinian Judaism and his formulation of covenantal nomism. The core essays each examine a selection of typical literature across a wide variety of genres, from psalms and prayers, additions and expansions of Biblical accounts to wisdom literature and apocalypses. Literature from Qumran is also considered along with the writings of Philo and Josephus. An essay focuses on the Pharisees and their place within normative Second Temple Judaism and a linguistic examination of the relevant Hebrew terms surrounding righteousness and covenant. Overall, the majority of the authors found that, with some qualification, covenantal nomism was a broad, but fair statement of the representative literature. Surprising in the light of the consistent affirmation of Sander's proposal was D. A. Carson's concluding summarizing essay which seems to ignore the conclusions of the previous essays and assert the insadaquancies of the concept.… (más)
opeongo5 | Sep 24, 2023 |



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