From Publishers Weekly
Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
To get the free app, enter your email address or mobile phone number.
|New from||Used from|
I've read all of Christine Wicker's books (this one, her book on spiritualism in Lillie Dale and her personal quests for real spirituality). I have, and am, enjoying ALL of them. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Dennis A. Hooker
"Evangelical Christianity in America is dying." That's the thesis from Christine Wicker, former religion reporter at the Dallas Morning News, who comes from an evangelical... Read morePublished on August 25, 2013 by Paul Froehlich
I'm glad to see any objective analyses and research on this topic (or indeed any major cultural trends topic). Read morePublished on June 16, 2013 by BellCurve
The Fall of the Evangelical Nation is a quick read, really an extended magazine feature padded out with a few too many anecdotes in order to sell a book. Read morePublished on October 28, 2010 by Daiho
I must give this book five stars, not because I find in it orthodox, spiritual guidance, but because Christine has done an outstanding job of research and clear presentation. Read morePublished on April 9, 2010 by Amazon Customer
I found this book to be interesting in that it includes plenty of statistics about the Christian, or especially, Evangelical churches in the U.S. Read morePublished on October 5, 2009 by Amazon Customer
I felt the author didn't give enough attention to how the internet is breaking through the propaganda bubble that surrounds evangelical christians. Read morePublished on September 5, 2009 by Joe S.
Like Wicker, I grew up as an evangelical. And like her, I largely jettisoned the faith when I went to college. Read morePublished on November 2, 2008 by R. Dailey
The first main point of the book is that there are far fewer evangelicals than most people think. The second main point that this small minority is in decline. Read morePublished on October 18, 2008 by Jeffrey Amos