This book has been wonderfully helpful to me in seeking to understand them.
Issues Not Addressed It is clear that in a book of this size the authors cannot address every theological issue that seperates Protestant from Catholic.
Some such analysis does occur in chapters 5 and 9, but as it is brief, it doesn't do justice to many of the issues.
This book was recommended to me by a friend with a great heart for ecumenism, and I thank him for the recommendation. Read morePublished 7 months ago by Amos Long
The book is very well written. The author gives good arguments for and against the the Reformation being over or not.Published 17 months ago by Aaron Y.
I have read a lot of Catholics (or Evangelicals that have converted to Catholicism) lately. So Mark Noll and Carolyn Nystrom's book is a different take at Catholicism. Read morePublished on July 27, 2012 by Adam Shields
How did it come about that Billy Graham would not have dreamed of having "converts" sent to a Roman Catholic church in the 1950s but by the 1980s those who were making a decision... Read morePublished on June 8, 2012 by Quentin D. Stewart
This book's title is misleading: it seems to suggest that the authors answer in the affirmative and suggest everyone return to Father Pope and Mother Mary. Read morePublished on July 8, 2011 by Jacob
From the very beginning of the book, you get the feeling its subtitle should be "Has the Roman Catholic Church Seen the Errors of Its Ways and Become Protestant Yet? Read morePublished on September 19, 2010 by MassReader
Mr. Noll does a good job of explaining both sides with little bias of the communications that are currently going on between the Catholic Church and evangelicals. Read morePublished on January 27, 2010 by Jake Mccoy
This book made me question why I was Protestant. I mean I had doubts and questions before, but this book really shed some new light and corrected how I viewed the Catholics. Read morePublished on January 28, 2009 by James H. Powell