Linkathon 5/5, part 1

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  1. jlo says:

    dang. second.

  2. brian says:

    There are some wonderful links Dr. Mohler about Dr. Flew are very interesting. He mentioned the struggle Dr. Flew had with the issues of evil and pain in the world and that in conjunction with an all Loving God. Basically I was told we are all evil vile filthy wretched God hating scum and we get what we have coming. That is hard to digest when so many suffer. Dr Mohler brings up how we should try to dialog with such issues with youth and others whom have questions, other then here, that has never been my experience, ever. If the Christian faith was made up of rotten folks I would have no problem walking away, but His Church is filled with the best of the best whom I love deeply. I just cant seem to find common dialog with. May God be with you all.

  3. Josh Hamrick says:

    Glad to read the review of Platt’s book. I’ve got that one on order already. David Platt is probably the guy that I have listened to most consistantly in the past 6 months. One of those sermons, preached at a chapel service at Southeastern seminary, just crushed me. I’m still trying to decide what I’m going to do with it even now. Hoping this book will help sort it out.

  4. Bryonm says:

    Thanks for the links, Brian.

  5. DA Armstrong says:

    I’ve read a good portion of Flew’s works and followed his conversion. One thing that I found is that Flew was private on some beliefs that he felt he was still struggling through. Before he came out and said that he believed in a type of God, he went back and forth about the issue for quite sometime. Gary Habermas describes a series of letters written back and forth about the issue. I also know that Flew felt that Acts and Luke were strongly historical documents. He was on record that the apparent sightings of Jesus were quite strange and this was before he believed in a God. I the resurrection didn’t make sense in an atheistic worldview. It would not surprise me if Flew did end up making it into heaven, but it also wouldn’t surprise me if he didn’t. With him having come to believe in God, having a strong view about the historical reliability of the New Testament and the amount of Evangelical scholars that came alongside him, I think it could be a possibility that he was saved. I guess the first one of us that makes it there needs to tell the rest of us.

  6. Josh Hamrick says:

    Molar’s article on Flew was really good, and while you aer there read his post about Cecil Sherman. I think in both cases Molar did a great job of honouring these men, with whom he had huge disagreements.

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