InterVarsity Press

Sometimes evangelism feels more like selling encyclopedias than sharing good news. But Rick Richardson believes it doesn't have to be that way.

Christians are challenged to move beyond the culture wars and become culture creators.

New InterVarsity Press book analyzes how people come to Jesus in a postmodern culture

Leighton Ford has felt himself changing. The shift is not so much a departure from the principles of evangelism and outreach, he says, but rather a redirection of those energies.

It is an odd fact that many adults, when given the choice, will just read kids books.

So much of contemporary spirituality—and this is not just limited to the church—is self-absorbed and narcissistic. Freud defined narcissism as the inability to grow up. The writer of Hebrews talks about those who are still longing for milk and asks "What about meat? Where's the maturity coming in?"

"The good news brings us to God," writes Brenda Salter McNeil, in her new book, "and it also brings life and healing to a broken, dying and divided world. Anything less is not the gospel."

At the 150th anniversary of the dedication of his church, All Souls Church in London, Reverend John Stott gave voice to his dream for not just his church, but all souls everywhere.


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