Worldview

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  1. Mars Hill Audio Journal, Volume 67

    Mars Hill Audio Journal, Volume 67

    Narrator: Ken Myers
    Runtime: 1.65 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 67: Eric O. Jacobsen, on urban churches and taking the concrete realities of community seriously; Allan C. Carlson, on the family in American culture and in government policy; Terence L. Nichols, on a sacramental view of Creation as an alternative to naturalism; R. R. Reno, on spiritual lethargy and sloth and the need for a more heroic vision for spiritual possibility; David Bentley Hart, on a Christian understanding of beauty rooted in the reality of the divine gift that is Creation; and J. A. C. Redford & Scott Cairns, on the making of “The Martyrdom of Polycarp.”
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  2. Paul Behaving Badly

    Paul Behaving Badly

    Was the Apostle a Racist, Chauvinist Jerk?

    Narrator: Sean Runnette
    Runtime: 6.73 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $14.98 Member Price: $11.98 (or 3 credits)
    Regular Price: $14.98 Member Price: $11.98 (or 3 credits)
    The apostle Paul was kind of a jerk. He was arrogant and stubborn. He called his opponents derogatory, racist names. He legitimized slavery and silenced women. He was a moralistic, homophobic killjoy who imposed his narrow religious views on others. Or was he? Randolph Richards and Brandon O'Brien explore the complicated persona and teachings of the apostle Paul. Unpacking his personal history and cultural context, they show how Paul both offended Roman perspectives and scandalized Jewish sensibilities. His vision of Christian faith was deeply disturbing to those in his day and remains so in ours. Paul behaved badly, but not just in the ways we might think. Take another look at Paul and see why this "worst of sinners" dares to say, "Follow my example, as I follow the example of Christ."
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  3. Mars Hill Audio Journal, Volume 118

    Mars Hill Audio Journal, Volume 118

    Narrator: Ken Myers
    Runtime: 2 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 118: Gilbert Meilaender, on the ethical questions raised by anti-aging research, especially its most extreme forms in the "transhumanist" movement; Ron Highfield, on why the modern assumptions about personal identity, freedom, and human dignity create prejudices against the Gospel's account of God and the self; Mark Mitchell, on why gratitude and stewardship should be seen as fundamental political postures; Daniel M. Bell, Jr., on how capitalism nurtures the assumption of the autonomous self; Helen Rhee, on the centrality of almsgiving to Christian identity in the early Church; and Peter Brown, on how the early Church's wrestling with the questions of wealth and poverty steered a course between radical asceticism and careless indulgence.
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  4. The Question of God: Lewis and Freud Debate God, Love, and Life

    The Question of God: Lewis and Freud Debate God, Love, and Life

    Runtime: 8 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $18.98 Member Price: $15.18 (or 3 credits)
    Regular Price: $18.98 Member Price: $15.18 (or 3 credits)
    For all the variety of specific religious beliefs, there are fundamentally only two kinds of people: believers and nonbelievers.
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  5. Mars Hill Audio Journal in Bulk, Volumes 75-79

    Mars Hill Audio Journal in Bulk, Volumes 75-79

    Narrator: Ken Myers
    Regular Price: $23.99 Member Price: $19.19 (or 4 credits)
    Regular Price: $23.99 Member Price: $19.19 (or 4 credits)
    Guests on Volume 75: Mark Malvasi, on John Lukacs, the meaning of the modern, and how to think about history; John Lukacs, on the roles of curiosity and language in the vocation of historians; Steve Talbott, on how communications technologies divert language from its richest possibilities; Christian Smith, on the spiritual lives and theological assumptions of American teenagers; Eugene Peterson, on the essential relationship between theology and spirituality, and on the narrative life of congregations; and Rolland Hein, on the life and imagination of George MacDonald. Guests on Volume 76: D. H. Williams, on the Church's rootedness in its Tradition, why some Protestants remain suspicious, and on the excluding character of Christian conversion; Catherine Edwards Sanders, on the spiritual hunger behind the rise of modern witchcraft; Ted Prescott, on changing images of beauty and the human figure in 20th century art; Martin X. Moleski, on the life, times, and remarkable insights of Michael Polanyi; Stephen Prickett, on George MacDonald and the tasks of imagination; and Barrett Fisher, on the relative artistic assets of film and literature. Guests on Volume 77: Eric Miller, on the conserving radicalism and revolutionary traditionalism of Christopher Lasch; Lisa de Boer, on the depiction of everyday humanity in northern European post-Renaissance painting; Peter J. Schakel, on seeing The Chronicles of Narnia as fairy tales, not just Christian allegory; and Alan Jacobs, on how The Chronicles of Narnia reveal much of C. S. Lewis's thinking on almost everything, and on how Lewis's imagination was prepared to write such books. Guests on Volume 78: Mark Bauerlein, on the causes of disengagement of college students from concern for intellectual and civic life; Elisabeth Lasch-Quinn, on television, children, and acquiring a sense of reality; Sam Van Eman, on the view of the good life advanced by advertising; Thomas de Zengotita, on Mediated: How the Media Shapes Your World and the Way You Live in It, and on postmodern individualism and "reality" TV; Eugene McCarraher, on how American management theory became an influential source of religious meaning and practice; and John Witte, Jr., on how law embodies a view of human nature, and why religious viewpoints have often been ignored. Guests on Volume 79: Carson Holloway, on why sociobiology and evolutionary psychology are inadequate bases for sustaining political ideals; Peter Augustine Lawler, on why we are more than "individuals" narrowly defined; Hadley Arkes, on the difference, in law, between evidence from social scientific data and moral truths; Ben Witherington, III, on why The Da Vinci Code's implausible account of history seems credible to many people; Christopher Shannon, on Ivan Illich (Medical Nemesis) and the loss of belief in the possibility that suffering can be meaningful; Roger Lundin, on how nature and experience replaced revelation as a source of authority (and why they fail to serve as such), and on the necessity of humility in writing biographies.
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  6. What Is Christianity?

    What Is Christianity?

    Classical Christian Audiobooks from Legendary Authors

    Runtime: 11.68 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $19.95 Member Price: $15.96 (or 4 credits)
    Regular Price: $19.95 Member Price: $15.96 (or 4 credits)
    What Is Christianity? explores burning questions taught by the greatest theologians of our time.  Explore the riches of the Psalms with C. H. Spurgeon’s golden pen, as this masterful teacher offers morning and evening meditations set to the Book of Psalms. Get answers to some of life’s most important questions, such as, are even my sins forgiven? can I lose my salvation? should I date a non-Christian? and what is the Great Tribulation? When listening to these sermons and audiobooks from the most popular Christian authors of all time, you will be astounded by the insights contained in these classical Christian volumes.
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  7. Mars Hill Audio Journal, Volume 130

    Mars Hill Audio Journal, Volume 130

    Narrator: Ken Myers
    Runtime: 2.3 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $8.98 Member Price: $7.18 (or 2 credits)
    Regular Price: $8.98 Member Price: $7.18 (or 2 credits)
    1. Introduction to Volume 130 2. Jacob Silverman on the hidden costs of social media 3. Carson Holloway on political science and revelation 4. Joseph Atkinson on a theology of the family 5. Greg Peters on lessons from monasticism 6. Antonio López on gift and the meaning of freedom 7. Julian Johnson on music and the spirit of modernity
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  8. Maker of Middle-Earth

    Maker of Middle-Earth

    Conversation 17

    Narrator: Ken Myers
    Runtime: 1.25 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $5.98 Member Price: $4.78 (or 1 credit)
    Regular Price: $5.98 Member Price: $4.78 (or 1 credit)
    While it is not a story set in the twentieth century, Tom Shippey (author of J.R.R. Tolkien: Author of the Century) claims that Lord of the Rings is very much a work of the twentieth century; the momentum of evil sweeps characters into action before they understand the events in which they are involved. Joseph Pearce (author of Tolkien: Man and Myth) defends the Lord of the Rings fantasy genre against those who would claim that realistic fiction is a better vessel for truth; because mythology is stripped of the factual, he explains, it can deal with truth unencumbered and therefore convey its moral more directly. Literary critic Ralph Wood explains why he has been drawn to J.R.R. Tolkien's moral Middle-Earth since his first reading of Lord of the Rings in the 1960s. It is a world ordered by heroism, friendship, loyalty, and hope. These ties alone, he states, enable the hobbits to complete their quest and go where no one else can.
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  9. The Practice of Christian Pedagogy

    The Practice of Christian Pedagogy

    Conversation 28

    Narrator: Ken Myers
    Runtime: 0.93 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $5.98 Member Price: $4.78 (or 1 credit)
    Regular Price: $5.98 Member Price: $4.78 (or 1 credit)
    In recent years, Christian educators have rediscovered ancient ideas about how the head and heart interact. There is a relationship between the cultivation of affections, dispositions, and virtues, and the acquisition of knowledge. David I. Smith, director of the Kuyers Institute for Christian Teaching and Learning at Calvin College, describes how he came to realize that the shape and texture of pedagogy was as important as the content of knowledge presented in the classroom.
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