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New Christian books at Remnant

“The Consequences of Ideas” by R. C. Sproul. Acclaimed author R.C. Sproul invites us to look at the contours of Western philosophy throughout history. If you think philosophy is irrelevant to your daily life, think again. Sproul demonstrates the massive consequences these ideas have had on world events, the arts, culture, theology and, yes, our everyday lives.

“Dining with the Devil” by Os Guinness. The author points out the perils of compromise in the church growth movement. The megachurch movement should heed this perceptive, thoughtful assessment of its proneness to compromise with modernity.

“The Disciple-Making Church” by Bill Hull. According to Scripture, disciple-making is the top priority for every church and the focus for every believer’s life. The author shows how to do it.



“Evangelicalism Divided” by Iain Murray. The years 1950 to 2000 have seen crucial changes in evangelical attitudes and alignments. The author leads the reader back to the basic question: What is a Christian?

“God in the Wasteland by David Wells. Evangelical tradition has slowly but surely capitulated to the values and structures of the modern world. This book is a sequel to Wells’ “No Place For Truth,” which Time magazine called “a stinging indictment of evangelicalism’s theological corruption.”




“Losing Our Virtue” by David Wells. This is a bold critique of the moral disintegration taking place in modern society and its influence on Christianity. The author urges the church to regain its moral weight.

“A Twist of Faith” by Berit Kjos. The author is convinced that millions of Christian women are traveling down cultural freeways to self-made spirituality. Basing their beliefs on feelings, imaginations and mystical experiences, they are trapped in a downward spiral.

“Breaking the Da Vinci Code” by Darrell Bock. The author distinguishes fictitious entertainment from historical elements by focusing on the 325 years immediately following the death of Christ. By seeing these differences, one can break the Da Vinci code.

“The Da Vinci Code: Fact or Fiction” by Hank Hanegraaff and Paul Maier. The authors shatter the myths of the popular bestseller and movie while showing the reliability of Scripture, the divinity of Christ and the historical facts for the Priory of Zion and the Knights Templar. This is a hands-on, accessible reference guide.

Provided by Pat Lane at Remnant Books & Video; 470 S. Auburn St., Grass Valley; Open Tues-Sat., 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; 477-9196


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