List Grid

Set Ascending Direction

1-9 of 195

Page:
  1. 1
  2. 2
  3. 3
  4. 4
  5. 5
  1. God's Crime Scene

    God's Crime Scene

    A Cold-Case Detective Examines the Evidence for a Divinely Created Universe

    Narrator: Tom Hatting
    Runtime: 8 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $17.49 Member Price: $13.99 (or 3 credits)
    Regular Price: $17.49 Member Price: $13.99 (or 3 credits)
    In crime investigation, there are four causes of death, and only one of them requires an intruder. Murders typically involve suspects external to the crime scene. If there’s evidence of an outside intruder, homicide detectives have to prepare for a chase. Join J. Warner Wallace, former atheist, seasoned cold-case detective, and popular national speaker, as he tackles his most important case . . . with you on the jury! J. Warner examines eight critical pieces of evidence in the “crime scene” of the universe to determine if they point to a Divine Intruder. If you have ever wondered if something (or someone) outside the natural realm created the universe and everything in it, this is the case for you.
    Learn More
  2. How Should We Then Live?

    How Should We Then Live?

    Narrator: Kate Reading
    Regular Price: $14.98 Member Price: $14.98 (or 3 credits)
    Regular Price: $14.98 Member Price: $14.98 (or 3 credits)
    In this brilliant book Francis Schaeffer analyzed the reasons for modern society’s state of affairs and presented the only viable alternative: living by the Christian ethic, acceptance of God’s revelation, and total affirmation of the Bible’s morals, values, and meaning.
    Learn More
  3. Tacit Knowing, Truthful Knowing

    Tacit Knowing, Truthful Knowing

    The Life and Thought of Michael Polanyi

    Narrator: Ken Myers
    Runtime: 2.35 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $12.98 Member Price: $10.38 (or 2 credits)
    Regular Price: $12.98 Member Price: $10.38 (or 2 credits)
    Tacit Knowing, Truthful Knowing explores Michael Polanyi's criticisms of both objectivism and subjectivism, and his attempts to develop a more truthful understanding of how we know the world. His ideas are based on the belief that all knowledge is either tacit (silent and unspoken) or rooted in tacit knowledge.
    Learn More
  4. Mars Hill Audio Journal in Bulk, Volumes 110-114

    Mars Hill Audio Journal in Bulk, Volumes 110-114

    Narrator: Ken Myers
    Regular Price: $23.98 Member Price: $19.18 (or 4 credits)
    Regular Price: $23.98 Member Price: $19.18 (or 4 credits)
    Guests on Volume 110: Kevin Belmonte, on how G. K. Chesterton embraced a "defiant joy" in spite of the cynical pessimism of many of his contemporaries; David Lyle Jeffrey & Gregory Maillet, on why Christians cannot afford to regard literature as a mere entertaining diversion; Mark Noll, on what motivates anti-intellectualism among Christians and why it is a theologically indefensible prejudice; Alan Jacobs, on W. H. Auden's understanding of the vocation of "poet" and on the spiritual and historical background to Auden's 1947 book-length poem, The Age of Anxiety; and Jonathan Chaplin, on the outlines and sources of the social and political thought of Herman Dooyeweerd and on his understanding of the relationship between theology and Christian philosophy. Guests on Volume 111: Siva Vaidhyanathan, on why trusting Google to organize the world's knowledge is an odd (and dangerous) thing to do; John Fea, on the history of the idea of America as a Christian nation and on how the Founders were—as statesmen—less interested in the truth of religion than in its political utility; Ross Douthat, on how commitment to historical Christian orthodoxy has eroded among American religious institutions since the 1960s; Ian Ker, on why G. K. Chesterton deserves wider recognition as a significant literary critic; Larry Woiwode, on how his decision to become a writer grew out of a desire to make connections with other people; and Dana Gioia, on the remarkable life of poet John Donne and how his spiritual and intellectual struggles created the conditions for his unique poetic voice. Guests on Volume 112: Christian Smith, on why "emerging adults" feel compelled to keep all their options open, in life and in thought; David Schindler, on how modern liberalism fails to acknowledge the reality of God's love in the order of Creation; Sara Anson Vaux, on the moral vision of director Clint Eastwood; Melvyn Bragg, on the origins and profound cultural influence of the King James Bible; Timothy Larsen, on how Victorians were united in their preoccupation with the Bible, whether or not they believed in God; and Ralph C. Wood, on the sacramental vision of G. K. Chesterton, and on the enigmatic message of The Man Who Was Thursday. Guests on Volume 113: Steven Shapin, on whether or not there is a single thing called "science," and whether scientists are united by a single "scientific method"; Arthur Boers, on why the ways in which technologies shape our lives should be recognized as spiritual and pastoral challenges; Christine Pohl, on why a deliberate commitment to certain shared practices is necessary for the sustaining of community; Norman Wirzba, on how attentiveness to our eating and our care of the land are central aspects of culture and of godly faith; Craig Bartholomew, on carelessness concerning embodied experience and our "crisis of place"; and David I. Smith, on how the forms of pedagogical practices ought to be crafted to correspond to the content of teaching. Guests on Volume 114: Susan Cain, on how the 20th-century displacement of character by "personality" encouraged Americans to sell themselves (and marginalized introverts); Brad S. Gregory, on the danger of assuming that previous epochs of history have no lasting influence, and how unintended consequences of the Reformation shrunk Christian cultural influence; David Sehat, on why the story of religious liberty in America is more complicated than is often acknowledged; Augustine Thompson, O.P., on the myths and realities of St. Francis of Assisi; Gerald R. McDermott, on how love and beauty are more fundamental in the thought of Jonathan Edwards than the image of an angry God; and Marilyn Chandler McEntyre, on lessons inThe Scarlet Letter about wise ways of reading complex texts.
    Learn More
  5. Bad Girls of the Bible

    Bad Girls of the Bible

    And What We Can Learn from Them

    Runtime: 9.27 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $14.98 Member Price: $11.98 (or 3 credits)
    Regular Price: $14.98 Member Price: $11.98 (or 3 credits)
    Ten of the Bible’s best-known femmes fatales parade across the pages of Bad Girls of the Bible with situations that sound oh-so-familiar. Eve had food issues. Potiphar’s Wife and Delilah had man trouble. Lot’s Wife and Michal couldn’t let go of the past, Sapphira couldn’t let go of money, and Jezebel couldn’t let go of anything. Yet theWoman at the Well had her thirst quenched at last, while Rahab and the Sinful Woman left their sordid histories behind. Let these Bad Girls show you why studying the Bible has never been more fun! “When she was perfect, beautiful, and innocent, I found no toehold where I could connect with Eve. When she was tempted by her flesh, humbled by her sin, and redeemed by her God, I could sing out, ‘Oh, sister Eve! Can we talk?’” —from Bad Girls of the Bible
    Learn More
  6. The Miracle of the Kurds

    The Miracle of the Kurds

    A Remarkable Story of Hope Reborn In Northern Iraq

    Runtime: 5.1 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $14.98 Member Price: $11.98 (or 3 credits)
    Regular Price: $14.98 Member Price: $11.98 (or 3 credits)
    Kurdistan is what America wanted Iraq to be. It’s America’s reward.Hundreds of thousands of Kurds were murdered under the tyrannical regime of Saddam Hussein. Some four thousand Kurdish villages were destroyed. Betrayed again and again by the nations of the world, the Kurds were as decimated as any people in history.Then came the Kurdish Miracle, that combination of ancient wisdom and modern economic genius that is now making the Kurdish homeland one of the most prosperous places on earth. Many experts predict that this homeland will soon be the world’s newest nation.Stephen Mansfield witnessed much of this history. In this audio book, he has turned the skills that have made him a New York Times best-selling author upon the Kurdish story. He has captured the agony and the determination, the horror and the genius of one of the most remarkable stories of our time.
    Learn More
  7. The Truth War

    The Truth War

    Fighting for Certainty in an Age of Deception

    Narrator: John MacArthur
    Runtime: 3.7 Hrs. - Abridged
    Regular Price: $14.99 Member Price: $11.99 (or 3 credits)
    Regular Price: $14.99 Member Price: $11.99 (or 3 credits)
    Right now, Truth is under attack, and much is at stake. Christians are caught in the crossfire of alternative Christian histories, emerging faulty texts, and a cultural push to eliminate absolute Truth altogether. As a result, many churches and Christians have been deceived. Worse still, they propagate the deception that poses itself as Truth! In The Truth War John MacArthur reclaims the unwavering certainty of God's Truth and anchors Christians in the eternal, immovable promises that are found in His Word.
    Learn More
  8. Total Truth

    Total Truth

    Liberating Christianity from Its Cultural Captivity

    Narrator: Kate Reading
    Runtime: 17.75 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $16.98 Member Price: $13.58 (or 3 credits)
    Regular Price: $16.98 Member Price: $13.58 (or 3 credits)
    In Total Truth, Nancy Pearcey offers a razor-sharp analysis of the split between public and private, fact and feelings.
    Learn More
  9. Mars Hill Audio Journal, Volume 121

    Mars Hill Audio Journal, Volume 121

    Narrator: Ken Myers
    Runtime: 1.93 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $8.98 Member Price: $7.18 (or 2 credits)
    Regular Price: $8.98 Member Price: $7.18 (or 2 credits)
    Guests on Volume 121: Daniel Gabelman, on how George MacDonald’s celebration of the “childlike” promotes levity and a joyful sense of play; Curtis White, on the troubling enthusiasm for accounts of the human person that reduce us to meat and wetware; Michael Hanby, on why there is no “neutral” science; Alan Jacobs, on why the Book of Common Prayer has lived such a long and influential life; James K. A. Smith, on how some movements in modern philosophy provide resources for recovering an appreciation for the role of the body in knowing the world; Bruce Herman and Walter Hansen, on Herman’s paintings and how conversing about works of art enables us to grow in understanding the non-verbal meaning they convey
    Learn More

List Grid

Set Ascending Direction

1-9 of 195

Page:
  1. 1
  2. 2
  3. 3
  4. 4
  5. 5