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  1. The Loser Letters

    The Loser Letters

    Narrator: Kate Adams
    Runtime: 3.5 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $13.95 Member Price: $11.16 (or 2 credits)
    Regular Price: $13.95 Member Price: $11.16 (or 2 credits)
    A wickedly witty satire, The Loser Letters chronicles the conversion of a young adult Christian to atheism. With modern humor rivaling that of the media lampooning Onion, found on college campuses all over America, A. F. Christian's open letters to the "spokesmen of the New Atheism" explain her reasons for rejecting God and the logical consequences of that choice. Along the way she offers pithy advice to famous atheists such as Richard Dawkins and Christopher Hitchens, in the hope of helping them win over more Christians.
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  2. How the West Really Lost God

    How the West Really Lost God

    A New Theory of Secularization

    Narrator: Nan McNamara
    Runtime: 7.1 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $19.99 Member Price: $15.99 (or 4 credits)
    Regular Price: $19.99 Member Price: $15.99 (or 4 credits)
    In this magisterial work, leading cultural critic Mary Eberstadt delivers a powerful new theory about the decline of religion in the Western world. The conventional wisdom is that the West first experienced religious decline, followed by the decline of the family. Eberstadt turns this standard account on its head. Marshalling an impressive array of research, from fascinating historical data on family decline in pre-Revolutionary France to contemporary popular culture both in the United States and Europe, Eberstadt shows that the reverse has also been true: the undermining of the family has further undermined Christianity itself. Drawing on sociology, history, demography, theology, literature, and many other sources, Eberstadt shows that family decline and religious decline have gone hand in hand in the Western world in a way that has not been understood before-that they are, as she puts it in a striking new image summarizing the book's thesis, 'the double helix of society, each dependent on the strength of the other for successful reproduction.'
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