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About Dan DeWitt
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Thomas loves to think about silly questions. (Are bats really mice with wings?) But other questions are humdingers . . . like when Thomas wonders, Why God? Why do we believe in Him? That’s when he and his sister, Hope, must go in search of a humdinger of an answer. Come along as they discover the clues God has given us to help us know how real and wonderful He truly is.
Written by Dan DeWitt, an apologetics professor with a love for stories, Why God? takes apologetics and makes it accessible for children, not only answering their questions but also opening their hearts to the wonders of God.
This B&H Kids book includes a Parent Connection, an easy tool to help moms and dads (or anyone else who loves kids) discuss the book's message with their child. We're all about connecting parents and kids to each other and to God's Word.
We see Jesus, we believe in Jesus and we wait for Jesus, yet still we suffer. This book offers real and rugged answers in life’s dark places. Discover how to live with hope in a fallen world and be encouraged.
Walking through Genesis 3, Dan DeWitt shows us how we can look at this world realistically but without despairing, as we wait for God to keep his promise to bring us out of the wild and into his new creation. It’s the contrast between Eden, where everything reflects God’s perfection, and exile, where everything is spoiled by sin. The book helps us survive living in exile - Life in the Wild - until “the glorious day when God will welcome us home, out of the wild”.
This book holds dark and light in balance. It shows how we are living with the effects of the fall (we are messed-up people living in a messed-up place) - but God’s promise, made in Eden, serves as a beacon of light to guide our steps in this fallen world.
It’s time to make a choice.
Many young adults are abandoning the Christian faith, convinced that it's an outdated and uneducated belief system. Dan DeWitt counters these misconceptions and challenges us to think carefully about the choice between Jesus and nothing by comparing the Christian worldview with the notion of a godless universe devoid of true goodness and ultimate significance.
This winsome book describes the rock-solid foundation for life that Christians enjoy in and through the gospel—offering an explanation for our existence, grace for our guilt, and meaning for our mortality.
Is Christianity irrational?
Atheists often say that it is. But does such a charge really stand up to close scrutiny? This book follows the story of Thomas, a junior in college, as he wrestles with the claims of those who think the Christian faith is nothing more than a collection of ancient myths with little connecting to reality.
Whether you are facing objections to your faith for the first time, discussing your faith with unbelieving friends, or doubting your faith altogether, you might be surprised to discover that Christianity actually provides a more compelling explanation of what it means to be human than atheism could ever hope to offer.
It might be hard to believe, but a breakfast conversation could be the most consequential event in your life – if it is with Jesus.
Looking at the breakfast conversation in John 21, we see how Peter’s life changed forever as he was challenged to step up and play his part in God’s big plan.
And Jesus has an exciting challenge for all of us today. As Jesus captures our hearts with his love and forgiveness, we’ll be motivated to be part of something truly extraordinary.
Perfect to read with men who you’d like to encourage to live all out for Christ or to give away at men's breakfasts.
Maybe that's a little too epic. But it's mostly true.
In 1905 E.C. Bentley's book "Biography for Beginners" went to print with short verses accompanied by illustrations from G.K.C.
Each poem begins with a person's name. The second line rhymes with the first, then another couplet sheds some light on the individual — usually in a comical way. Bentley’s style caught on and the poetic form “Clerihew,” taken from his middle name, was born.
This short booklet is my attempt to continue this tradition.
The man who was Edmund
Lived across the Big Pond
He liked to write poetry
To be illustrated by G.K.C.
Hopefully this example adequately lowers your expectations.
The book includes "Clerihews" and sketches of Francis Schaeffer, Russell Moore, John Calvin, Charles Darwin, Chuck Colson, Sam Harris, and others.