Tag: Millard Erickson

Millard Erickson

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  • Christian Theology (Reprinted)

    $27.50

    Leading evangelical scholar Millard Erickson offers a new edition of his bestselling textbook, now substantially updated and revised throughout. This edition takes into account feedback from professors and students and reflects current theological conversations, with added material on the atonement, justification, and divine foreknowledge. Erickson’s comprehensive introduction is biblical, contemporary, moderate, and fair to various positions, and it applies doctrine to Christian life and ministry.

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  • Making Sense Of The Trinity

    $17.00

    1. Is The Doctrine Of The Trinity Biblical?
    2. Does The Doctrine Of The Trinity Make Sense?
    3. Does The Doctrine Of The Trinity Make Any Difference?
    112 Pages

    Additional Info
    Despite the common use of the phrase Father, Son, and Holy Spirit, many Christians and plenty of nonbelievers lack an understanding of the doctrine of the Trinity. This often is a barrier to faith or growth, but one that can be overcome when explored openly and thoroughly. The Trinity has much to teach us about the essence of God and our relationships with one another.

    In Making Sense of the Trinity, Millard J. Erickson demonstrates the biblical foundation, logic, and importance of the Trinity as he answers these three questions:

    – Is the doctrine of the Trinity biblical?
    – Does the doctrine of the Trinity make sense?
    – Does the doctrine of the Trinity make any difference?

    The book is the latest in Baker’s 3 Crucial Questions series, which seeks to examine the most challenging aspects of Christian theology. Erickson’s down-to-earth language communicates to laity, seminary students, pastors, and scholars alike. All four groups will appreciate the reliable guidance of this respected scholar.

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  • Word Became Flesh

    $54.00

    THE WORD BECAME FLESH by Millard Erickson The church first answered conflicts over the deity and humanity of Christ at the Council of Chalcedon in 451. But Millard Erickson finds Chalcedon’s definition too narrow and negative a response to the Christs of liberation, feminism, blackness, functionalism, universalism, and postmodern theologies, among others. There must be a new Chalcedon – a doctrine that confesses what Jesus is not, but also affirms all that He is. The Word Became Flesh returns the theological discussion to what Christ said about himself and what Scripture deems important to stress.

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