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This book explains the weaknesses of both and presents solutions for them in a very positive manner via Molinism.
It is the clearest, most understandable explanation of Molinism I have yet encountered, and I found the author's balanced discussion both refreshing and enlightening.
Dr. Keathley presents the Molinist model as an attempt at explaining the Divine Sovereignty/Human Freedom dilemma better than five point Calvinism.
Excellent book and presents a plausible middle between Calvinism and Armeniansim while not disrespecting those views it seems to solve many issues with them.Published 1 month ago by Tiger Parade
An excellent overview of Molinism. Keathley also provides a good explanation of Arminian and Calvinist perspectives. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Joel D. Smith
I have been reading about Calvinism and Arminianism for a while now as I try to understand God's sovereignty, man's responsibility, and how both factor into our understanding of... Read morePublished 1 month ago by M. Vickers
An excellent book that describes the differences in Calvinism, Arminianism and Molinism and why one has better explanations according to scripture than the others.Published 2 months ago by 1201 Glen Cove Parkway
I read this book as part of my research for a paper I wrote on the sovereignty of God and the free will of man. It was an interesting read. Read morePublished 4 months ago by Unquenchable Worshipper
fantastic book for people interested in learning about molinism or who feel there are some minor short-comings in their current reformed worldview.Published 4 months ago by Nick
It was very readable with more of an emphasis with on exegesis and scripture and how different traditions interpret certain key passages rather than heavy handed on the philosophy... Read morePublished 5 months ago by Danny
I found the book confusing. The author appeals to Molinism—subtitling the book, A Molinist Approach—but too often abandons it, and his real intent seems to be to promote an... Read morePublished 7 months ago by R. Hutchinson
Keathley's writing style is neither arrogant nor dogmatic but rather humble and thorough; the book is typically addressed to his fellow Baptists that are Calvinists (cf. Read morePublished 8 months ago by Peter Dubbelman