And if you pick up Trueman's short book (only 110 pages), I suspect you'll at least admit this much by the time you've read it.
If you are interested in an alternate view to the dominate American understanding of politics and the church, Republocrat is a great place to start.
I expect the best audience for this book will be upset at some of Trueman's points, particularly with his criticism of much that they hold dear.
a short fun read. Makes you wish that more political dialogue was like this.Published 3 months ago by Samuel D. Sutter
A welcome critique of a politically polarized American Christianity. One of the best books I've read this year; concise, biting, and fun all the way through.Published 16 months ago by David Dantzler
I thoroughly enjoy Trueman's writing and his perspective. Whether you agree with him or not, this is a fun book to read.Published 18 months ago by Josh
Imagine an evangelical Briton decides to make running commentary on American politics--what would he say? Read morePublished 22 months ago by Kendrick
I read this book based on recommendations of readers at Amazon.com and several of the reviewers. The book has a good deal of truth to it, in that Trueman refuses to takes sides... Read morePublished on September 13, 2012 by K. Feucht
I bought Republocrat almost a year ago, but never got around to reading it until today. It is a short book, easily read in a few hours, but packs a big punch. Read morePublished on October 11, 2011 by Bradley Bevers
Trueman briefly, and engagingly, provides a much needed commentary on a very real danger to the church in our time, the linkage of faith to very specific political positions. Read morePublished on September 24, 2011 by H. Laack
This caught my attention after a peek through the table of contents and summary on the back, along with the title seemingly specifically crafted to induce strong assumptions and... Read morePublished on July 21, 2011 by Doctor Gaines
If you're looking for a book that will re-affirm what you already believe about politics, this book will be a disappointment. Carl Trueman knows that, and he doesn't care. Read morePublished on July 4, 2011 by John Gardner