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The Big Book of Bible Difficulties: Clear and Concise Answers from Genesis to Revelation (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 1. Juni 2008

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  • Taschenbuch: 624 Seiten
  • Verlag: Baker Books (1. Juni 2008)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0801071585
  • ISBN-13: 978-0801071584
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 15,2 x 3,6 x 22,9 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 277.822 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Norman L. Geisler (Ph.D., Loyola University of Chicago) has taught at top evangelical schools for over fifty years and is distinguished professor of apologetics and theology at Veritas Evangelical Seminary in Murrieta, California. He is the author of more than seventy books, including the Baker Encyclopedia of Christian Apologetics. Thomas Howe (Ph.D., Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary) is professor of Bible and biblical languages and director of apologetics at the Southern Evangelical Seminary and Bible College in Charlotte, North Carolina.

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Von Gerd am 7. April 2014
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Ein dickes Buch mit sehr, sehr vielen Antworten. Klasse Gegliedert und Aufgebaut. Zwar sind manche Antworten recht kurz, aber das tut dem keinen Zweifel an. Für bestimmte Themen könnte man ein ganzes Buch verfassen. Die Absicht dieses Authors ist es, dass es eine Referenz für Christen ist, die auf die schnelle ein paar Infomationen brauchen. Sehr zu empfehlen in Debatten. Klasse Nachschlagewerk.
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 39 Rezensionen
55 von 57 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Helpful study aid 21. Juli 2008
Von Hobgoblin - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I've sometimes bought a commentary or other book just to get insight into a single passage. This book tackles many of the more difficult in a single book. What I like here is that you aren't just given the opinions of the authors, but will sometimes see other solutions they may not agree with. So you don't always feel like you're being force fed the authors position but instead given pertinent information to digest for yourself. With a page or less devoted to most passages you're not going to get in depth exegesis here, but you will find decisive insight that often clears things up. You can dig deeper elsewhere if necessary.

5 stars for being a handy study aid.
12 von 14 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Great from Genesis to Revelation 26. April 2011
Von Cornell - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Norman Geisler and Thomas Howe do a great job helping us all figure out the difficulties. It was a great idea to mix up a philosopher with a bible professor. There aren't that many books on this subject, and I've heard good things about Geisler so I choose him over Ron Rhodes and a few others who had also written books on this subject. I'd have to say I made the right choice here.

Genesis starts off with the basics, such as the who married Cain and so forth. Geisler and Howe get to the very bottom of everything and I am amazing on how they use their references in other parts of the bible to back up their claims. This book will sharpen your skills in regards to coming up with an exegesis for those tough questions. At first look people will see a "supposed" contradiction, but when you actually do some studying on it, you find out why the specific scripture or passage is what it is, and in the end how the scripture makes more sense after you read it again and compare with another part of the bible.

This book can be read at the Beginner or Intermediate level of apologetics, or you can simply use this to learn more about the bible itself. Perhaps you will come up with a different interpretation this time.

I highly recommend this, as a must have for this subject.
64 von 84 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Misled : ( 12. Juni 2008
Von Angel - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I have not read enough of this book to give a fair opinion on it. I will say though, I bought this book thinking that it was a brand new Q/A book about bible difficulties and it ended up not being such. This book is a republication of an older book titled, When the critics ask, a popular hand book on bible difficulties by Norman L. Geisler and Thomas Howe - published in 1992. I checked and compared both books and it had the same information. (UPDATE: another reviewer wrote down that there are 12 new entries that weren't found in the older book that I'm referring to). The book does say on one of the beginning pages that it's a republication of the other book I mentioned but I felt misled because there was no way for me to check that on Amazon.com and the book was passed off as if it's brand new and not a republication. I was looking for a Q/A and commentary bible difficulties book that would present current issues that skeptics are using to discredit the bible, like about the stories of Jesus being a copy of other ancient myths, etc.

Maybe there's not that many newer criticisms of the bible or ones that are that different from the older criticisms but I still would rather look for more up-to-date book on objections to the Bible.
4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Plenty of pearls here for the swine to rend you with..... 5. April 2014
Von John L. Hammerstein - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I can only respond to the reader who gave this one star (Gordon F. Ross from San Francisco). Your "Logical False Foundation" assessment must be taken in the light of your frame of reference. That said, based on your review of, Benevolent Magic and Living Prayer (Feminine Science Series, Book 1) (Secrets of Feminine Science) by Robert Shapiro (below), it's clear that the reality that you embrace is nothing but a figment of your human mind. As such, your "reality" cannot qualify as "truth" since truth is absolute. It is merely one more opinion from a lost soul whistling in the dark.

Ross wrote of: Benevolent Magic and Living Prayer (Feminine Science Series, Book 1) (Secrets of Feminine Science) by Robert Shapiro
"A very easy book to read. Simple, concise instructions on how to consciously create the reality you want. I can state from my personal experience that benevolent magic works; so does living prayer. I have used these techniques over and over again to create the benevolent reality that I want. Abraham (channeling through Esther Hicks) calls us joyous, loving creators. It is indeed a great joy to create (actually, co-create with Source) a loving, harmonious reality! Thank you a zillion times, Reveals-the-Mysteries, for sharing this information with us! I am very grateful!"
13 von 17 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
A useful book for bible study apologetics, less so if you're non-Protestant 23. Juni 2012
Von Kurgan - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
This book pretty much assumes the reader accepts the Bible as the inspired word of God, or is hoping to find support for that belief in this apologetic tome. It attempts to answer common objections that are made that the Bible "contradicts itself" which often comes up in conversations between Christians and non-Christians. Therefore it seeks to be an apologetic resource for those wishing to defend the integrity of the Bible (and to the wider strategy of supporting the doctrine of "inerrancy" that the Bible, being an inspired text, is without error). It cannot possibly answer all objections one could imagine, but does deal with many of them, and it is not the only major book out there to do so (Gleason Archer's Encyclopedia of Bible Difficulties is famous for having the same goal).

I recommended this book to some students of mine to help supplement their research (if they chose) on Old Testament books. On the other hand, I feel that the writer is often very fair-minded when dealing with differences between Protestant interpretations of different passages, normalizing these disagreements as options when one is reading the Biblical books. However, when it comes to something "Roman Catholics" say about a passage, the author(s) immediately attack that difference and do not present it as a possible option. So the Catholic reader may find themselves arguing with the writers of this book, since their beliefs are never given the option of being right, while differing Protestant views are usually treated much more charitably. And extensive works HAVE been written addressing the types of criticisms of Catholic biblical interpretation given by the writers (such as the rather amusing claim that the Catholic Church "added the Apocrypha" to the Bible at the Council of Trent to spite Luther and the Reformers, as if there was a clear consensus of what "The Bible" was before the Reformation, which the Church sought to suddenly change after the fact; the authors also misread 2 Esdras 7:105 to say that prayers for the dead are forbidden by this book and this proves that the RCC was being arbitrary in "adding books to the bible" to support their doctrine when the book clearly speaks against such prayers ON THE DAY OF JUDGEMENT, that is, at the end of the world, not on the day any individual person dies while the rest of us are still alive on earth, additionally this book is accepted by many in the Eastern Orthodox Church, who nevertheless freely follow the same practice as Catholics in prayers for the dead. The argument that the belief in "purgatory" is an "insult" to the "sufficiency" of Christ's sacrifice on the cross is of course from their point of view only. One might argue that it is an "insult" to the sufficiency to say that anyone Christ died for would end up in hell--yet the authors do not therefore declare the strict Calvinist viewpoint to be the only correct one. Nor do they see an "insult" to the sufficiency in the individual Christian needing to repent of their sins--even after their conversion--and continuing to need to do good works and maintain their faith throughout their life. So some of these arguments may frustrate or alienate readers who are familiar with the history of the Protestant-Catholic debate).

Despite this weakness, I would consider this a helpful book, even in the age of the internet, for reference on how evangelical Protestants respond to claims of "contradictions" in the Bible. Some of the material is more universal amongst Christians who consider the Bible to be Sacred Scripture, but some of it is needlessly sectarian as mentioned. Again, I would not recommend this book as a sole guide or final word on the subject of biblical interpretation, but it is one helpful resource to be in one's library, though much of the same type of information is also available in electronic format for free online.
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