23 verk 2,440 medlemmar 13 recensioner

Om författaren

Collin Hansen (MDiv, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School) serves as vice president of content and editor in chief for the Gospel Coalition. He hosts the Gospelbound podcast and coauthored Gospelbound: Living with Resolute Hope in an Anxious Age.

Verk av Collin Hansen


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Millions have read books and listened to sermons by Timothy Keller. But which people and what events shaped his own thinking and spiritual growth? With unfettered access to Keller's personal notes and sermons—as well as exclusive interviews with family members and longtime friends—Collin Hansen gives you unprecedented understanding of one of the 21st century's most influential church leaders.
Spend any time around Timothy Keller and you'll learn what he's reading, what he's learning, what he's seeing. The story of Timothy Keller is the story of his spiritual and intellectual influences, from the woman who taught him how to read the Bible to the professor who taught him to preach Jesus from every text to the philosopher who taught him to see beneath society's surface.
For the first time, Hansen introduces listeners to Keller's early years: the home where he learned to tell stories from the trees, the church where he learned to care for souls, and the city that lifted him to the international fame he never wanted.
… (mer)
wpcalibrary | 1 annan recension | Dec 27, 2023 |
Refreshing, energising, enlightening. Less a biography and more a study of the pastoral and theological influences who made Tim Keller the way he is.
toby.neal | 1 annan recension | Jul 16, 2023 |
Post Pandemic book about the importance of going back to a brick and mortar church family. It was very encouraging and full of scripture. This is an important book for right now.
Leann | Jun 27, 2023 |
I started this book with high expectations. The impact and insight or Charles Taylor’s, A Secular Age, is hard to ignore. I was expecting a book which restated and engaged with Taylor’s argument, and applied it’s principles to life and ministry in a secular age.

I was however disappointed in reading this book.

The chapters were brief and light. All of Taylor’s words were paraded—cross pressured, fragilised, immanent frame, mutual display, buffered self etc—but few of these words were given adequate interpretation, illustration and application to the experience of ministry and life in a secular age.

This is the second work (after James K. A. Smith’s, How (Not) to be Secular) I have read seeking to popularise Taylor’s insights. So far I have been persuaded that there are deep things to be learnt from Taylor but I am waiting for someone to show how they intersect in tangible ways with the age in which we live.
… (mer)
toby.neal | Dec 19, 2018 |

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