|Amazon Price||New from||Used from|
R. Kent Hughes (DMin, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School) is senior pastor emeritus of College Church in Wheaton, Illinois and a visiting professor of practical theology at Westminster Theological Seminary in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Hughes is also a founder of the Charles Simeon Trust, which conducts expository preaching conferences throughout North America and worldwide. He and his wife, Barbara, have four children and an ever-increasing number of grandchildren.
Came in on time for Sunday School class. Can't wait to get started reading it.Published 20 days ago by Unsatisfied Customer on this product.
Dr. Kent Hughes was pastor of Wheaton College Church and in that role demonstrated the ability to speak out on social issues many would deem not "politically correct. Read morePublished 12 months ago by Eugene Witmer
This book was good, but if you go to a good church and you read your Bible, it won't be anything new to you. Read morePublished 15 months ago by Jennifer M
This book description stated "Good" but it looks almost brand new. Thank you very much!
What a super steal for only a penny, WOW!
The author takes us step-by-step through every facet of our lives, considering what scripture has to say about it, and why it needs to matter to us as Christians. Read morePublished 21 months ago by Adam Rogulski
As an Air Force veteran I found this book to be very inspiring. It was nice to read a book written from a Christian viewpoint that tells this unfortunate experience in a... Read morePublished on April 28, 2013 by Robert
Another 2012 favorite. This is not about moralism but about saying Yes to Jesus. We first must say Yes to Jesus first before we can even attempt to say no. Read morePublished on January 2, 2013 by Jeanie S
This is an excellent read, for anyone who has seen that liberalism is destroying the witness of the church in the world. A worldly church can not reach the world. Read morePublished on September 6, 2012 by tony
There is little in this book that sets it apart from how a moderate fundamentalist might handle the subject of worldliness and separation. Read morePublished on July 19, 2012 by Jason Harris