The language is easy to understand and interesting.
If you're looking to get stretched on these topics it's not likely going to happen here, but you'll learn a little about these authors if you're interested.
This excellent set of commentaries by two authors is thoughtful and very much makes one think.
This book will mess with your head. Each chapter could be taken as a group discussion-if you have the couragePublished 9 days ago by Kiwi at large
Thought provoking, but some chapters like on worship, were a little too much coming from Brian. Tony Campolo's thoughts and ideas continue to impress me.Published 10 months ago by Charles
I have not read this book, but I have read both authors for years, Campollo for decades. The church is culture-controlled, and in some of the ways the authors seem to suggest. Read morePublished 11 months ago by Bo
The basic premise of the book is total acceptance of Jesus as The Savior, the same concept that the catholic church supports even though historical evidence points in a different... Read morePublished 13 months ago by Luis G. De Cruz
One might hope that authors who write so many books might at least say something new in each one, but then, the fans of these two probably expect (and definitely get) more of the... Read morePublished 22 months ago by Namyriah
If you've every wondered why you feel somewhat dissatisfied with the current church environment, your faith is there but it just doesn't feel the same anymore, read this book. Read morePublished 23 months ago by Dadscamaro
Adventures in Missing the Point is a refreshing look at Christianity and today's culture. I recommend it for anyone, those who call themselves "Christian" and for those who have... Read morePublished on September 21, 2012 by voraciousreader
I just finished reading this book by Brian McLaren and Tony Campolo.
I not only read the book; I enjoyed it. Read more