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  • The Good God - Michael Reeves

    The Good God
    In The Good God, Michael Reeves writes about growing in our enjoyment of God and seeing how God's triune being makes all his ways beautiful. Reeves unfurls the profound beauty of the Trinity, and shows how the Triune God of the Bible brightens everything in a way that is life-changing. He sees it as a chance to taste and see that the Lord is good, to have our hearts won and ourselves refreshed.

    Until recently, Dr Michael Reeves (Ph.D., King's College, University of London) was the Theological Advisor for UCCF, supporting student mission and undergraduates studying theology. Previously he was an associate minister at All Souls Church, Langham Place, London. He is currently the Theologian-at-Large, at Wales Evangelical School of Theology, UK.
  • How God became King

    Tom Wright - Mark
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    Foundational: The four gospels come directly fromthe ancient church and are among the primary sources for the church's teachings.

    Familiar: Since Christian worship services began, a reading from the gospels has played a central role.

    Studied: For over two hundred years scholars have challenged and defended the central claims of the gospels: miracles, historical accuracy, the divinity of Jesus, and more.

    But Forgotten: Still, leading Bible scholar N. T.Wright reveals shocking news: We have all forgotten what the four gospels are about.

    What Wright offers is an opportunity to confront these powerful texts afresh, as if we are encountering them for the first time. How God Became King reveals the surprising, unexpected, and shocking news of the gospels: this is the story of a new king, a king who has changed everything, and a king who invites us to be part of his new world.
  • Mark For Everyone

    Mark - Tom Wright
    Tom Wright's eye-opening comments on the gospel and what it might mean for us are combined, passage by passage, with his own fresh and involving translation. Making use of his true scholar's understanding, yet writing in an approachable and anecdotal style, Wright captures the urgency and excitement of Mark's gospel in a way few writers have.
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