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  1. Letters to Ellen

    Letters to Ellen

    Narrator: Laurie McCauley
    Runtime: 1 Hr. 54 Min. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $12.98 Member Price: $10.38 (or 2 credits)
    Regular Price: $12.98 Member Price: $10.38 (or 2 credits)
    In this collection of twenty-four imaginary and imaginative letters from a parent to a daughter in college, Gilbert Meilaender imparts sound yet gentle moral instruction to today’s young adults.
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  2. The Passionate Intellect

    The Passionate Intellect

    Incarnational Humanism and the Future of University Education

    Narrator: Ken Myers
    Runtime: 6.5 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $13.98 Member Price: $11.18 (or 2 credits)
    Regular Price: $13.98 Member Price: $11.18 (or 2 credits)
    In The Passionate Intellect, Norman Klassen and Jens Zimmermann trace the history of higher education from its medieval roots to the present, focusing on how educational agendas have been assembled in light of shifting understandings of the nature of knowledge and the nature of human well-being. They demonstrate that some form of humanism has always been central to the purposes of higher education, and insist that the recovery of a rich, Christocentric Christian humanism is the only way for the University to recover a coherent purpose.
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  3. A Visit to Vanity Fair

    A Visit to Vanity Fair

    Moral Essays on the Present Age

    Author: Alan Jacobs
    Narrator: Alan Jacobs
    Runtime: 5.5 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $5.98 Member Price: $4.78 (or 1 credit)
    Regular Price: $5.98 Member Price: $4.78 (or 1 credit)
    Alan Jacobs, professor of English at Wheaton College, has been a regular guest on the MARS HILL AUDIO Journal since 1993, discussing subjects ranging from the problem of literary sentimentalism (as in The Bridges of Madison County), and the delights of historical fiction (as in seafaring narratives of Patrick O’Brian) to the repulsive attraction of the vampire novels of Anne Rice. In his most recent book, A Visit to Vanity Fair: Moral Essays on the Present Age, Jacobs displays a similar range of breadth and depth, as well as significant portions of wit and grace. Included are essays on the mystery of true friendship (Friendship and Its Discontents), the severing of theology and literature (Preachers without Poetry), and the desire to know the future (Dowsing in Scripture).
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  4. Are Christians Human?

    Are Christians Human?

    An Exploration of True Spirituality

    Narrator: Ken Myers
    Runtime: 4 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $12.98 Member Price: $10.38 (or 2 credits)
    Regular Price: $12.98 Member Price: $10.38 (or 2 credits)
    Is humanity--the quality of being human--a blessing or a curse? Do we simply put up with it, or do we embrace it? Many Christians consider their purpose in life to deny or escape their humanity. But the humanity of Christians is tied up in the humanity of Christ. If Jesus Christ is human, then his humanity is something to be learned and lived. Many Christians, however, do not believe in the humanity of Jesus and consequently find it hard to affirm and live out their own humanity. As Nigel Cameron points out in this powerful book, being human as Jesus Christ is human has profound implications for daily living. It means living as embodied creatures, using the gifts of perception and intellect, feeling and responding emotionally to life, using one's discernment and will to chart a course in keeping with God's leading. "The purpose of redemption," Cameron reminds us, "is to enable man to be once more himself, restored to his right mind and his right place as a creature under God. . . . The Christian life is the life of man, male and female, made in the image of God and after his likeness. To deny this humanity and attempt to reach beyond to a 'spirituality' which somehow contradicts it, is to fall prey once more to the tempter in his shining, specious livery, who as an angel of light beckons us to reach beyond the confines of our human existence to a place where in fact we deny it and fall from its dignity."
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