El Caso del Creador. Un Periodista Investiga Evidencias Cientificas Que Apuntan Hacia Dios. by Lee Strobel (Author),. Share. El caso del creador: Un periodista investiga evidencias científicas que apuntan hacia Dios. (Spanish Edition) eBook: Lee Strobel: : Kindle Store. Buy El Caso del Creador: Un Periodista Investiga Evidencias Cientificas Que Apuntan God by Lee Strobel (ISBN: ) from Amazon’s Book Store.
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However, I found that most of the countering theories were dismissed in such a superficial way that I ac This book was not what I expected.
Therefore, if you chose to live your life ignoring God, he wasn’t going to force you to stay with him and all the happy cheerleader believers in heaven for eternity, you could go to Hell and hang out with all the other people, gnashing their teeth over the fact that they made the worst decision ever.
Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Nobody would have talked about it anyway, they were so used to Herod doing even worse things! So there’s some good information here, if you’re willing to put up with some irritating writing to get at it.
If anything, this book made me aware of some cogent-sounding counterarguments to Christianity of which I was not previously aware. I guess that’s why it’s called “faith”. You were supposed to get the chance to make a choice for yourself. Now, Strobel began the book saying that he wanted to approach his journey much as a jury would view a courtroom case. And since you wouldn’t want to do that and risk losing all of Paul’s workwhere does that leave your doctrine of hell being simply the separation from God?
Lewisand I was curious about it.
El Caso Del Creador
Lee Strobel is introduced at the back of the book as ‘A seasoned journalist’, and that he is: The same suspicion is aroused by his not always relevant comparisons to modern journalism and the legal process, as well as the discussions he has with each academic about their personal faith, which are as far as I see: Maybe Strobel strobeo confused, but a trial has a prosecution and a defendant, not just a defendant. That being said, the book does have some positive aspects.
I thought the book was going to be just that, a skeptical atheist that sought to disprove religion and on this path he was converted. Strobel knows how to structure a paragraph, repeat a point, or digress on a third item in a sequence of examples. He doesn’t acknowledge that weakness in some of the more important topics particularly weakens the entire structure of his argument.
As somebody who has read several atheist critiques of the New Testament, it’s always frustrating when an author doesn’t understand that discrepancies between different individual accounts of an event don’t imply that the central facts within the accounts are false.
Caaso This was a pretty decent piece of newspaper-style investigation on Christ.
I met that creepy guy! Every once in a while there are true crime books written by the defense team of the accused, presenting the case for their client’s innocence, but which in fact only present a one-sided view that is easily refuted if one has the full range of evidence.
I wasn’t learning anything I haven’t already read before strlbel other, more concise or more poetical led, and so I ended up putting the book aside unfinished. He by quoting his wife in the book gives himself away and I don’t like feeling like I’m being manipulated. For example, the chapter where he interviews Gregory Boyd blew my mind, and I’ve since added several of Boyd’s books to my to-read list.
We have accurate copies of other works dating back as far, but we don’t believe that they are religious texts, do we? But despite his constant llee in the book, he doesn’t make a good argument kee it’s highly logical based on the evidence. So to question the validity of John is a very normal thing to do, and when Strobel brought this up, I thought the creasor was going to have to answer to some serious issues.
Then he topples right back over again, regardless of what fallacious half-answers are served up. However, the Scholar responds by saying that the Book of John talks about a baptism done in a lake that has 4 vats inside of it.
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This is established in the introduction, maintained at the outset of the first chapter, and then chucked overboard a few paragraphs later.
However, by preserving stories and allowing them to be mostly unchanged for nearly 2, years, while it is quite impressive, does not make the literature true. That kind of ad hominem makes me suspicious that a certain lack of substance is being disguised. The Case for a Creator A journalist investigates scientific evidence that points toward Crsador. There are many nuggets of persuasive value in this book, but you have to wade through a lot of extraneous material to get there.
Congrats to Lee Creafor for writing a book that Christians in America would gobble up like Communion wafers on Judgment Day—it’s just too bad this book was stdobel unintentionally laughable for people who aren’t already converted.
Of course, Strobel didn’t interview any atheists. I felt this book was extremely biased and written in the assumption that whatever these guys he sl said, was right and ground breaking information. But it seemed like he was too easily convinced. This is not a serious examination of anything but echo-chamber scholarship and myopia.
Each chapter features an interview with a different Christian theologian, purportedly to address a different essential question of Christianity such wtrobel “Did Jesus really rise from the dead? While he’s telling me what professor this or that is doing with his pipe before answering his question, I just want to say, “Get to the point.
Strobel’s treatment of the pastors is similar to the mainstream media’s treatment of President Obama and his administration, plenty of softball questions and foregone conclusions. Open Preview See a Problem? His house has an excellent roof on a very poor foundation. Christianity and belief in God is based on faith. Representing both sides of any argument is vital not creaddor in a legal setting, but in journalism especially.
There’s nothing wrong with using rhetorical devices cask apologetics, but then you shouldn’t pretend it’s something other than a device, and Strobel pretends it’s an empirical investigation born of doubt; I think this tactic is very much going to hurt his case with atheists and agnostics who will see it perhaps not wrongly as a ploy and then cresdor discount the very real and otherwise persuasive evidence he does present.
He played the role himself, asking tough questions from an atheist’s pee of view. Whilst Strobel may have found his answers, my journey to understand the phenomenon of religion continues, this book having raised far more questions than it ell answered. While, as I’ve written before, Strobel’s expert witnesses offer useful information about interpreting scripture, Strobel did a surprisingly poor job at choosing the expert witnesses for his allegorical court case.
Perhaps I’m not entirely sure of Christ’s ek all the time, but Borg and the Jesus seminar give me space to believe and follow when I’m not sure that the gospels tell the whole truth — it can be a sacramental truth, as well as historical as understood by the apostles. I was told it is about an atheist that goes on a journey to ask the “tough” questions to more than ten renowned scholars, using his skills as a Yale Law School graduate and a journalist.
But I also had another motivation: Go to the library. Build the credibility of the subject both in the professional and personal sense “I was expecting an ivory tower dork-wad, but was surprised to find a super smart awesome guy. Strobel claims to be a skeptic, creasor “investigative journalist,” but he only interviews Christians.