1. Welcome to BookAndReader!

    We LOVE books and hope you'll join us in sharing your favorites and experiences along with your love of reading with our community. Registering for our site is free and easy, just CLICK HERE!

    Already a member and forgot your password? Click here.

SFG's Coffeehouse....a curmudgeonly caffeinated library & cantankerous free for all

Discussion in 'Member Book Reviews/Journals/Blogs' started by SFG75, Apr 25, 2014.

?

Who won the debate?

Poll closed Feb 20, 2016.
  1. New atheism

    1 vote(s)
    100.0%
  2. New religion

    0 vote(s)
    0.0%
  1. SuperReaderGirl

    SuperReaderGirl Forum Owner Staff Member

    Joined:
    Feb 9, 2014
    Messages:
    337
    Likes Received:
    34
    Currently Reading:
    S. by J. J. Abrams
    Admin Post
    I do. :)
     
  2. Conscious Bob

    Conscious Bob Well-Known Member

    Joined:
    Jul 8, 2012
    Messages:
    1,748
    Likes Received:
    90
    Currently Reading:
    Barry Lyndon by William Thackeray
    Sometimes.
     
  3. 753C

    753C Active Member

    Joined:
    Feb 19, 2009
    Messages:
    696
    Likes Received:
    38
    Currently Reading:
    Let Me Be Frank With You - Richard Ford
    It looks like the last post to the "Recently Finished" thread was on August 22...
    So, apparently not. Lol
     
  4. SFG75

    SFG75 Well-Known Member

    Joined:
    Jul 15, 2005
    Messages:
    7,133
    Likes Received:
    90
    Currently Reading:
    The Road to Character; David Brooks
    Ethics in a permissive society was a book published in 1971 an features a Christian apologetic's take on social issues of the day. The first two chapters revolve around ethics as expounded by Jesus and Paul and is surprisingly, one of the better chapters in the book as they are a side bar to the main crux of the argument. Barclay presciently predicts that Christians need to examine issues regarding social condition and race in the coming years. The author also takes on what he calls "situational ethics" or what is known in many quarters, as relativism. While not entirely convincing, early church history is covered admirably well in how the church "civilized" Roman and Greek culture. :star2:
     

    Attached Files:

Share This Page