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Every conversion story seems to adhere to common themes.
In Newman's book, The Arians of the Fourth Century, he boldly sets out his displeasure with current church practices when contrasted with those of the past.
Newman has an excellent command of rhetoric, logic, and exposition that makes him a stellar example of Victorian belle letters.
A little confusing to begin with, if you don't know the history behind the book. This was written in response to heavy Anglican criticism of J.H. Read morePublished 2 months ago by An Avid Reader
I'd read about this book in William F. Buckley Jr.'s autobiography so I thought I'd give it a go. It's been very good so far. Read morePublished 3 months ago by Raymond J. Gustafson
A wonderful introduction to John Henry Newman. His personality comes through so clearly in this book that I feel I know him almost personally. Read morePublished 6 months ago by K. A. Sherrill
It is funny that many of the things the author has assumed to be very important have passed away. However, the attempt to become closer to Christ is timeless. Read morePublished 15 months ago by A&B Streit
If you like to read the history of different religious faiths, you will enjoy this book. It is the story of a clergy man's journey from one religious faith to another, his... Read morePublished 15 months ago by PKSAZ
In this very personal account of his 'conversion' John Henry Newman gives a deep insight in his personal journey and struggle, but at the same time in the conditions of the... Read morePublished 19 months ago by Anthonius Danenberg
Arrived on Kindle promptly. It is very helpful in learning to understand the development of the Oxford Movement and also is revealing of a brilliant, complicated man in his... Read morePublished 22 months ago by CM Morgan
This is an incredible book and it arrived on time and in good condition. Newman has a brilliant intellect! I would recommend this to all.Published 22 months ago by JNICE