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Transformed: A New Way of Being Christian
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11 of 11 people found the following review helpful
VINE VOICEon January 26, 2014
Format: PaperbackVine Customer Review of Free Product( What's this? )
The above is the title of a subsection in eleven of this book's thirteen chapters, four of which deal with our identity as Christians and seven which deal with the way we live.

The author's thesis is that Christianity is more about being than it is about doing. As Christians we have new identities as part of a family, missionary, servant and disciple. He then goes into seven rhythms which illustrate how we live in our new identity. There are two useful appendices at book's end going deeper and several pages of notes most of which are Bible references.

Basically, this is a motivating book aimed at those who have accepted Christ but have not yet attained the plateau of "being" which he talks about. He uses many experiences that are his own and also ones of people he's ministered to in illustrating what he says about identity and the rhythms of living. He speaks in practical and easily understood terms and always backed by Biblical verses.

The "But sometimes it's hard" subsection in each chapter gets down to the basics and is the most helpful part of each chapter.

Reading this book will help you grow as a Christian and is highly recommended.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
on February 4, 2014
Format: Paperback
Transformed: A New Way of Being Christian paints a wonderfully down-to-earth picture of how to be a disciple whose identity in Christ is solid and secure—thereby freeing us up to serve Him out of grace, not out of guilt.

As the author memorably puts it:
“If God has a refrigerator, your picture is on it!”

The book has two main strands. The first half digs into identity, using the framework of 4 words that reflect the new identity that Jesus gives to His disciples, lived out in the context of a Jesus-centered community.

- Family: A group of people with whom we walk through all of life. The relational glue is that we are children of our heavenly Father (even if some are estranged from Dad right now).
- Missionaries: God is on a rescue mission to restore His family and His creation, and so as His children we get to share in the family business!
- Servants: We follow a servant leader, and in His name serve “anyone God brings into our lives with whatever needs doing, whenever it is needed, and wherever it leads us.”
- Disciples: As apprentices of Jesus, we take responsibility for becoming more like Jesus, and help others do the same.

“If a person lives as a disciple, walking in Jesus’ ways, then they will come to know the truth that sets them free!”

The second half of the book takes us further into practical implications, by sharing 6 daily rhythms of discipleship.

- Story-formed: As we are shaped by God’s story in the Bible, so we will reflect that as we interact with the stories of others. This is a central part of missional community life for Soma Communities.
- Listen: Learning to listen to God’s voice in the Bible and in our life today is a central discipline for a disciple, as that is how we will know what Jesus is saying to us and thus what He would like us to do.
- Eat: By sharing in meals with both believers and unbelievers, we share in community and create a context for the Gospel to be demonstrated and shared.
- Bless: Whether through words, deeds or gifts, we are blessed to be a blessing.
- Celebrate: We should be the people who bring the party in our places of mission – after all, as followers of Jesus, we should be filled with reasons to celebrate and display God’s goodness!
- Re-Create: Taking time to rest, have fun and restore in ways that renew us and those around us.

One of the things that I love about this book is that it is chock full of stories, some of which make you go ‘Wow!’ out loud! This reflects the reality that the content here has been birthed out of the local church, in particular Soma Communities (a church-planting church, in Tacoma WA), with all the ups and downs that entails.

As a community they have worked hard at living out the new identity that Christ gives to us, through everyday rhythms of life. Yet this is not about forming Christian gatherings that are withdrawn from the world. Rather, this book is fully centered on equipping and encouraging people to be out in their neighborhoods and workplaces and places of mission, living out what it means to follow Jesus.

This book is a very practical, inspiring and easy read. It is not a program, but it will stir you to think more afresh about how you can be more intentional about growing as a disciple who is making disicples. You will come away with some fresh ideas and challenge for you and your community to live out.

Footnote: For the sake of transparency, I received a free copy of this book from the publisher, with the invitation to write an honest review. Hopefully that has not effected my review—for many years I’ve known and trusted Caesar and his ministry, and think that he has done a great job of transferring a chunk of that into print. This is a great resource!
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
on February 4, 2014
Format: Kindle EditionVerified Purchase
I'll cut to the chase to save your time - this book is fantastic. You'll love it! Well, I should qualify that first. If you are looking to read about a ton of different things Christians should do to be better Christians, then skip this book. If you are looking to read a deep theological treaty on the Christian life without any actual examples of how that might look in everyday life, then you should skip this book. If you need to be convinced that making disciples in everyday life is only the work of the very special, super-Christians, then you should skip this book.

However, if you, like me, are kind of tired of reading books that load you up with theory or bog you down with "to dos", then you should buy this book immediately. If you long to re-experience the joy of your salvation so you are freed up to show others what the Father is like, then buy this book.

While so many books have been written about how a Christian should live, Kalinowski takes a refreshingly Biblical perspective. He proposes that how a Christian gets to live is a direct result of who they are because of what Christ has done. Maybe you should re-read that sentence to discover the freedom it hold for you.

Kalinowski consistently reminds his reader to replace the "your doing determines your be-ing" lie with the gospel reality that your being (in Christ) determines your doing. We don't have to live as missionaries, we get to!

With story after story, the author transforms this gospel reality of "our being shaping our doing" from theory into vivid, living examples. You'll find yourself so wrapped up in the stories and celebrating what God has done, is doing and promises to do, that you may just start believing that this reality is true for you too.

So read this book to discover, or be reminded again, of the Father's extravagant love for you and his ever-present invitation to enter into his joy right now, right where you are. You will be glad you did!
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
on February 5, 2014
Format: Paperback
I first came in contact with Caesar through Soma Communities out of Tacoma, Washington. In the process of trying to understand what it would look like to actually “be” the church and not just “do” church, Soma helped me work through difficult practical issues.

Transformed is the kind of book that can do the same thing for anyone willing to learn. The subtitle points the reader in the right direction. Transformed is primarily about helping the reader understand who they are in Christ and that it truly is a new way of being. As Caesar points out so well throughout the book, transformation comes through an inward change in our being. Far too often we tend to pursue outward change through behavioral modification.

I found myself nodding along intently as Caesar discussed the new identity that we find through belief in the good news of Jesus. As a family of missionary servants sent to make disciples who make disciples, the church is called to something more than just “doing” events and ministry. We get the opportunity to share this good news through the everyday rhythms of life.

By reading Transformed, the reader gets a glimpse of a life that could be. A masterful storyteller, Caesar recounts experiences from his own life that display how his own changed identity has allotted him opportunities he never thought possible. Not every story has a happy ending and I found that hugely encouraging. Sin is real and Caesar acknowledges it as such. But the joy of living out our new identity far outweighs the failures and frustrations. In fact, they help us to understand how deep our need for the good news of Jesus is.

If you are looking for a book to help you walk through what the life of a Christian might look like, then Transformed is a must read. Through stories and teaching, you will get a picture of what is possible in Christ.
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29 of 39 people found the following review helpful
Format: PaperbackVine Customer Review of Free Product( What's this? )
"What if Christianity were less about doing and more about being?"

That question from Caesar Kalinowski opens his _Transformed: A New Way of Being Christian_. Many Christians frustrated by churches that run them ragged with spiritual activities would love to step back from the spiritual rat race and rediscover the person of Jesus. This book hints at such a break while promising a deeper life in Christ.

Kalinowski sets the stage for spiritual transformation by distilling Christian discipleship to a series of steps and attitudes (as chapters) designed to free you up to be all you can be in Jesus:

Discovering who you are in Jesus and walking in that new being
Finding a new family
Being a missionary to peers in our culture
Serving others
Being a disciple
Understanding your place in God's Story
Listening to God
Eating with fellow believers
Blessing others
Celebrating new life in Christ
Re-creating through rest and creation
Living all this out

Kalinowski shares endless anecdotes of people discovering these steps and attitudes and how their lives were transformed by them. A pastor in Tacoma, Washington, at the time of the writing of this book, the author shares from his heart and in a populist voice that is one part wise sage and one cool cat. It's clear he wants to help people come into relationship with Jesus within a caring community of believers.

The author is a proponent of a ministry concept called "missional." If you recall the old Jesus People Movement of the late 1960s and through the 1970s, missional is something of a return to the ideas of stripping back Christian faith to its simplest gospel mission ideals amid peace, love, and understanding, but it comes at it not from a hippie but a hipster attitude. Think Cosmo Kramer moves to a Christian commune.

Except in this case, it's not the stereotypical commune but a "missional community," sort of a loose "church" of both Christians and not-yet-Christians sharing their lives and finances together, while they smoke a Cuban and chillax together in the hot tub. It's highly relational and undoubtedly the kind of "we're just hangin', bro, sharing in each other's lives while we enjoy Jesus" kind of Christian fellowship and praxis that sounds kinda groovy.

But there's a massive frustration for anyone reading this book: Every step and attitude listed above needs to have " a missional community" appended to its back end, since every anecdote, example, and lesson Kalinowski shares depends on everything happening within that essential missional community.

"But I'm not part of a missional community," you say.

Therein lies the problem.

If you're looking for a "new way of being a Christian" by reading this book and you just happen to live on a farm where your nearest neighbor is a quarter mile away, you're out of luck. If you're a nuclear engineer and put in 60-hour weeks, drive an hour to work each way, and take care of a sick, elderly parent or two, you're out of luck too.

In fact, unless you can somehow plug into an existing missional community or start your own, this book may make you more mad or sad than glad.

In Kalinowski's favor, nothing he advocates in the book is theologically off. If every person could attain the ideal he advocates, I'm sure some parts of their spiritual life would bloom. It's getting to that place that is easier said than done.

Missional is one discipleship philosophy. It's heavily relational, and that's a good thing. Christians should be involved in each other's lives and in the lives of not-yet-Christians. However, missional has its own lacks. Missional communities fail, sometimes for no other reason than the demographic mix for the area the community is in doesn't match well. And for all missional's talk of not doing but being, that's something of a lie.

Remember "what if Christianity were less about doing and more about being?" Well, what the missional model asks is for people to stop doing planned, structured activities in a traditional church and instead do spontaneous, unstructured activities in a missional community. People are just trading one set of activities for another. It's just that the missional ones are seen as "normal life," such as fixing your neighbor's water-damaged basement, babysitting the kids of the not-yet-Christian drug addict, and making a lot of dinners for people in the missional community to eat together (or what is known in your run-of-the-mill church as a potluck).

In fact, the more one reads _Transformed: A New Way of Being Christian_, the more it becomes clear that amid the activities you just swapped for, this promise of "just being" doesn't have a lot of substance to it. In fact, even some missional leaders have been questioning if missional makes deep disciples who can "just be"—which is what regular church leaders wonders about their programs, the kinds of programs from which missional claims it has moved on.


Should we Christians open our homes to more people? Yes.
Should we spend more time in fellowship outside of church? Yes.
Should we make evangelism an "as you go" rather than a "GO!" lifestyle? Yes.
Should we be more expectant of hearing from God? Yes.
Should we rest secure in our sainthood as redeemed children of God? Yes.
Should we love people into the Kingdom of God? Yes.

But where in all that is that place of really knowing the person of Jesus intimately? Kalinowski doesn't say. In fact, one subheading in the book is "But When Are We Going to Go Deeper?" and the answer isn't what most people reading this book will hope to hear. If anything, readers will have to find some other book that will reveal what it truly means to "just be" in Jesus—or as they called it long ago, abiding in Christ.

Missional isn't new. It's been on the scene for almost 20 years. In some places, it's already waning because it didn't work as hoped. It's not the be all and end all of the Christian life, despite what the book claims. It's not really a new way of being a Christian, and it involves a lot of doing—albeit a different doing from your typical church board meetings and ladies auxiliary.

In the end, most people who read this frustrating book won't have a clue what to do with it. Maybe some will decide they want to chuck what they've tried before and instead build a missional community from scratch. Maybe that might work for them.

Maybe if the author had written a book about starting, nurturing, and managing a missional community instead of writing a discipleship book that depends on being a disciple in such an existing community.

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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
on February 4, 2014
Format: Paperback
Knowing Caesar for a few years the first thing you understand about him is that he is an avid storyteller. Not only is he a storyteller, but he is really good at it. When I heard he was writing a book, I first thought he'd be writing a novel of some kind because of his love for this ancient art of storytelling. Instead, he wrote something that won't only capture the readers' hearts, but also their minds and their hands. This book delivers exactly what the title implies: real change.

Most books either focus on the theology of who we now are because of what Jesus did or on what to do now that you are a follower of Jesus. Then, they either write a book that is one long story, or a book that is more systematic in nature. Caesar flips all those on their head as he found a way to systematically write a ton of stories (true ones from his friends) that moves the reader along of understanding the principle elements of these four truths:

1. Who is God?
2. What has he done?
3. Who are we?
4. What shall we do?

This book isn't about how great of a person and how enlightened Caesar has become, but he paints a beautiful picture, made up of collages of the people that he has had the chance to live life with for many years.

By reading this book, you will find out truly who you know are in Christ and what that means for you in normal everyday life. Not only that, but you'll get to feel like you are on a journey with the people because of the stories that Caesar lays out in a way that is easily accessible for the everyday person like myself or the theological junkie that can't wait to dive deep into understanding theology and practice.

This is truly a different kind of book, about a new way of BEING.

What you'll find as you read is this: These people aren't amazing...they are normal people, living normal lives...but with intention.

I highly recommend it to everyone who has been following Jesus for years, a new Christian or someone who is seeking to understand what Jesus taught us because of who he was and what he has done.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
on February 4, 2014
Format: Paperback
Finally a book with real life stories about the Christian life the Bible encourages us to live. Caesar does a great job of showing us the simple but profound truths found in scripture about who we are because Christ is now in us. He doesn't just stop there but shows us from his own life and the life of his faith community how those realities play out in real life.

Caesar breaks down our new identity in Christ as a Family of Missionary Servants. He reminds us who we are and what that means with very practical stories for every rhythm of life. He doesn't just talk about some theory of how to live the missional life but is sharing his experience that living in our new identity actually makes disciples as Jesus called us to do.

This book will be a terrific book to buy your leadership team or anyone else who is exploring how to live the missional life of making disciples. Caesar has life examples for all walks of life that will be relevant to the everyday person. This book can be understood and applied not just by the "professional" pastor but also those who live everyday out in the "real" world. Caesar will break down some of your old ways of thinking the church should be and will give you a fresh perspective about how the Kingdom of God should look like with Christ at the center.

When I got done reading the book I was excited by the fact as Caesar states in his book that I GET TO LIVE FOR JESUS.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
VINE VOICEon April 14, 2014
Format: PaperbackVine Customer Review of Free Product( What's this? )
This book was not what I expected. I was expecting a book on how to transform my relationship to God and this was not that. It is more about acting/living out your Christian faith and reaching out to unbelievers through a different way of interacting with your neighbors and others around you.

Because of this wrong assumption about the book, I was fairly confused by the first chapter -- it didn't seem to be heading in the direction I expected from a book titled "Transformed." After reading the book, I think "Living Missionally" would be a much better title because that is what this book is really about. I probably would also have decided to read a book with that title because "live missionally" is part of my church's mission statement.

I am completely in agreement with the idea that our old ways of doing evangelism don't work quite as well in the 21st century. And relationship evangelism has always been more successful than knocking on strangers' doors. Even so, I have mixed feelings about this book.

The author is one of the founding leaders of the Soma Communities. From what I can tell, those communities are sort of like the small groups in traditional churches except that they spend a lot more time with each other and with their neighbors. (My apologies if I am mistaken on this.)

The framework of the book is how Christians can and should live as family, missionaries, servants and disciples using stories, listening, eating (eating is an almost universal activity in the book), blessing, celebrating, and re-creating (R&R). This framework is fleshed out with stories from the author's Soma communities.

On one level those stories work because they put concrete examples to the author's framework. But on another level they didn't work for me for a variety of reasons. One reason they didn't work is because of who I am. I'm a Minnesota Swede (have you seen Fargo [HD]?) and the very idea of having people feel free to drop by my house unannounced on a regular basis (the point of many of the stories) gives me hives. Many of the activities these community members engaged in with their neighbors require that people be fairly extroverted and comfortable with unplanned guests and I think people of that nature must self-select to be leaders in these Soma communities.

I wish instead of simply telling so many stories about how his community engaged with their neighbors, the author would have given a range of suggestions for ways that people who aren't naturally gifted as spiritual entrepreneurs can live missionally in their neighborhoods. I absolutely believe in the idea that as a disciple of Christ I need to live out my faith in front of my neighbors and co-workers. I just don't think I am wired to do any of the things in his stories.

The stories didn't work for me another way because without bringing the practical application to those of us in traditional churches and living in the suburbs in Middle America, all those stories ended up sounding like bragging. There were only two stories about unsuccessful attempts to engage unbelievers -- I'd like to have heard more about how to keep going through failures and rejection. And some stories seemed to tangential to the point of the chapter that I almost wondered if they were included because the people involved would feel left out if they didn't have a story.

And lastly, I could have used more material on how to bring the conversations from just being friends with your neighbors to showing how this is all connected to the Gospel. The author mentioned it but the examples didn't connect the dots enough for me.

But despite all the things that didn't quite work for me, this book did get me thinking about how I could live missionally in my neighborhood and workplace and the baby steps I could try. That is significant. I am also going to mention the book to my church staff and see if it prompts some ideas from that front

One word of caution to readers who may be more traditional evangelicals. The people in these communities have a difference belief system about drinking (and smoking pipe tobacco) than I grew up with. The author addresses and explains their view on drinking, but people who grew up with conservative "do's and don'ts" might be uncomfortable with all the talk about time in pubs and drinking mimosas.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
VINE VOICEon March 8, 2014
Format: PaperbackVine Customer Review of Free Product( What's this? )
Transformed provides an inspiring message for Christians hoping to reach their communities with the love and salvation of Jesus Christ. The author provides encouraging and instructive stories of Christians living in intentional, missional communities. The purpose of the communities is to incarnate their neighborhoods with the loving presence of God. These Christians commit themselves to asking God, "What next?" and following through as he leads them.

The efforts flow from Christians recognizing that non-Christians have to be sought and touched with God's love. The expression of this love can come through these missional communities that make a point to live like an extended family, to open their lives and doors to their neighbors, to share the story of God's salvation through self-giving relationships.

The book shows how these Christians reach out to others and draw others to Christ. These relationships have developed from driveway cookouts, gardening, walking the neighborhood learning how to help, dinner invitations, sports and other recreational activities. We see in the book Christians taking responsibility to help others, Christians and non-Christians, reach their goals, live on their own, find healing, etc.

This message of intentional, missional Christian living is right on. It is a type of living seen in Scripture and inspired by God's Spirit. All Christians are incarnational vessels of the Spirit of God; all Christians are called to be intentional about being on mission for God's kingdom in this world. This is what the author is getting at in this book.

Although much of the book is about what Christians are doing, he continually emphasizes that the message of Christ is really about "being." This point seemed contradictory in the book, even though I understood what he is saying.

I think the book's message is significant and applicable to any Christian reader wherever they are. I also think the book has some flaws that need to be addressed.

Subtitles are designed to sell books; I understand that concept. Too many Christian authors (or publishers) title Christian books in some way to set the author apart so the book will grab readers' attentions. This subtitle "A New Way of Being a Christian" is inherently flawed. Generally this type of message tends to indicate two things: arrogance and/or heresy. After 2000 years of the Christian apostolic faith being translated from generation to generation and from context to context, how and why would we now discover a new way of being a Christian? There is one way of being a Christian: being a born again follower of Jesus Christ. Down the centuries new ways of being Christian have often evolved into heresies or cults. These new ways end up being ways from Christianity. So the subtitle sounds alarms for me for that reason.

Is Kalinowski proposing "A New Way of Being a Christian?" The author, himself, describes what he is doing as an attempt to mirror what he sees in the book of Acts in the Bible and what he has seen in African villages. This is a way of living out Christianity that has occurred throughout the ages and the world. Readers will also relate what they see in this book to happenings in their own contexts and "ways" of being Christian. So, no, this is not "a new way of being a Christian." The author shows some valid and effective ways of expressing Christian love and faith that may be enlightening to readers; however, it is arrogant to assume nobody else is living a Christian life like this now or historically.

In assuming this new way is innovative, the author implies that it is better than any "old" way of being a Christian. In the book, he seems to create a caricature of traditional Christian worship and expression that he then repudiates for being outdated and futile. In other words, he seems to imply we should all drop our way of being a Christian in our context and follow his way. How he lives out his faith can be great and seems effective; other Christians can live out their faith in different ways according to their calling and be equally obedient and faithful to God. Christians can highlight how they are faithfully following Jesus without dismissing or minimizing how others are living out their faith.

The author ignores the potential risks and vulnerabilities in living in missional communities. What about oversight? Accountability? What about boundaries? Spiritual authority? Some of the structures he dismisses grew out of valid concerns of the church.

The author writes some things like "Many people see being a Christian as the death of a life that includes any fun. Christians often abstain from everything because they don't want to get any sin on them or be associated with `that type of people." I fellowship with people from myriad forms of Christian worship and denominations. The common denominator is faith, love and joy. It's easy to say things like this that malign "other" Christians to promote oneself or book in the eyes of people. If a Christian doesn't drink or go to pubs, it does not indicate some deep flaw in their faith or misanthropy. I think this approach by the author immature and sad.

I think a flawed approach is indicated in the first paragraph of the book where the author writes, "from as far back as I can remember, I had a sense that I was destined for something a little out of the ordinary--something bigger, and dare I use the word `special?" For me, this is simply not the way to start out a book that intends to point to Jesus. Jesus is the one who is extraordinary and special--not us. American Christians need less narcissism and fewer affirmations of how "special" or heroic any of us are compared to other people.

I may be misinterpreting the message of the subtitle and introduction, but I'm reviewing the book and not the man. It sounds like the work the author does in his community is wonderful and excellent. I wish he could have conveyed it better. The book itself is poorly organized. The author jumps from anecdote to doctrine to biography and back and forth. It is somewhat chaotic and hyper.

There is definitely a worthwhile message in the book that can inspire readers to seek God for "What is next?" in their context. The author shows several examples of how God has inspired everyday folks to start with a simple project that leads to a significant harvest and transformation by God's hand. When Christians intentionally make themselves available to God for his mission, God works wonders and miracles. In response to this book, I will certainly be asking God that question for myself and family.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
VINE VOICEon February 9, 2014
Format: PaperbackVine Customer Review of Free Product( What's this? )
From the opening pages, where the reader discovers the author is a potty-mouthed superhero wanna be….this book is so accessible, so motivating, so real. There are plenty of books now out on being Christian but this is a genuine challenge to move beyond conversion, a guarantee of a safe afterlife. I've heard Caesar speak at a variety of venues - most recently Exponential - and this guy walks the talk. He spurs readers on to challenge us to live transformed lives that reflect that…transformation. "Things to think about" close each chapter and provide a solemn moment to check yourself out. Don't read this book and shelve it. Read and change.
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