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The product is a download.
christianaudio / 2004
Runs on Windows, Mac, and mobile.
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I Don’t Have Enough Faith to Be an Atheist argues that Christianity requires the least faith of all worldviews because it is the most reasonable. The authors lay out the evidence for truth, God, and the Bible in logical order and in a readable, non-technical, engaging style. A valuable aid to those interested in examining the reasonableness of the Christian faith, Geisler and Turek provide a firm challenge to the prior beliefs of doubters and skeptics. This product includes both the audio and Logos edition of I Don’t Have Enough Faith to Be an Atheist.
Audiobooks add new dimension to your digital library. When you listen in Logos, the audio syncs word-for-word with the text. Your audiobooks also sync across devices—pause a book anytime on your home computer, then pick up where you left off in your car or on your laptop. Listen on your lunch breaks, as a family, or as part of your personal devotional time. Tap into the power of Logos Bible Software in a whole new way.
Kate Reading’s delivery is well suited to Geisler and Turek’s text. They shift from explanation to argument to compassionate overture to storytelling; so does she. Reading’s pace, tone, and cadence vary smoothly, and, quite essential for a book addressing a subject this complex, she adds pauses at key points to allow listeners to digest the concepts. The result will be extremely attractive to certain Christian listeners. However, listeners who do not share the authors’ philosophical premises may find their reasoning and evidence hard to follow. As a result, the book may not succeed at one of its stated purposes—answering arguments against belief in God. Others, though, may find the discussion provides insight into contemporary American religious culture
Norman Geisler (1932– ) has taught at the university and graduate level for over 50 years. He holds degrees from Wheaton College, William Tyndale College, and Loyola University, and is known for his scholarly contributions to the subjects of Christian apologetics, theology, and philosophy.
After his studies, he became Wheaton’s graduate assistant in the Bible-Philosophy department. He has since taught theology, apologetics, and philosophy at Detroit Bible College, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, and Dallas Theological Seminary, and was dean of Liberty Center for Research and Scholarship in Lynchburg, Virginia.