The Kingdom of Christ: The New Evangelical Perspective
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Dispensationalists fought for a future, physical understanding of the Kingdom. The Reformed tended to see the Kingdom as spiritual and already present. The chapter on eschatology was particularly illuminating for me. Next, Moore turns to Kingdom soteriology the doctrine of salvation. Moore believes that the doctrine of salvation must be Christocentric, cosmic, and holistic.
He again points to the discussions of Dispensationalists and Covenant theologians and their eventual agreement on these three aspects of salvation. I am thankful for Dr. Throughout this chapter, Moore demonstrates that the Kingdom of Christ should lead to a comprehensive Christian worldview. Finally, Moore turns to the question of ecclesiology.
How do the Kingdom of God and the Church relate to each other? What should the church look like? Moore addresses a deficiency of evangelicalism that has too often relied on parachurch organizations and not the local church. I end this brief review with a few thoughts. The Kingdom of Christ deserves to be read thoughtfully by pastors and scholars alike. Almost half the book is made up of endnotes, which makes it difficult for those readers who like to flip back and forth to see the deeper discussion.
Using Carl Henry' I asked a friend who's doing his PhD in Theology and Leadership if he new of any books he could recommend on evangelical Christian engagement in society and politics. This principle of the Kingdom was something I first learned about in my undergrad at JBU, and is a significant concept for all evangelical Christians. Moore does a masterful job of highlighting the weakness of both traditional dispensationalism and Reformed theology and takes the reader through recent developments in both camps in their understanding of the Kingdom.
I found Moore's book both incredibly insightful and helpful.
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He does a masterful job of carrying the reader through the changing conversations and the danger zones for theology in areas of open theism, Biblical authority and the living God. The book has re-shaped my views on the celebration of communion - it is not just remembering Christ's death for me, but it is remembering Christ's death for the whole world. That in his death, he redeemed the cosmos. It has also helped me understand the role of the Church in the world, the significance of having a sound, encompassing theology to undergird our views something, Moore argues, the Moral Majority lacks , etc.
Book Review: The Kingdom of Christ
I've been reading this over the last few weeks as a devotional book and have looked forward to my 30 min or so every morning. One thing I enjoyed as well is how he pulled in other books I've been reading: Abraham Kuyper's work on a whole-life vision of Calvinism, J. Also I was raised in a dispensational home my dad's a DTS grad and then sat under mostly Reformed teachers in my undergrad, so I've been greatly blessed by both views - but have sometimes struggled to know how to reconcile them.
Moore, a professor at a Southern Baptist seminary, has walked me through how to do that in these three KEY areas of theology. Word of warning, it is not an easy read. But the patience and working through what Moore is talking about - even at times when the theological discussions seem a bit too much - is WELL worth it! It is a challenging read, but a great read for evangelical Christians.
I highly recommend it!
The Kingdom of Christ: The New Evangelical Perspective
Aug 29, Daniel rated it liked it. Needs more theonomic postmillenialism. Almost there, but still too much 2k premil. The cognitive dissonance is evident as there is much valuable the author contributes to the discussion of the Kingdom of God, and much common ground. But, I could not get over the fact that the author seemed to be avoiding certain logical conclusions Aug 15, Don Henrikson rated it really liked it.
The Kingdom of Christ is a combination of historical and practical theology. As Moore evaluates modern evangelical trends toward a consensus theology on the Kingdom of God he also considers the implications for social and political engagement. Though this book is now over a decade old, those in the Ame The Kingdom of Christ is a combination of historical and practical theology. Though this book is now over a decade old, those in the American evangelical world who would engage with their neighbors and their government will benefit greatly from its message.
May 18, Ryan Reed rated it it was amazing. This is a fantastic book. The challenge is how to synthesize this view in order to rightly communicate it from the pulpit to the pews. Jan 22, Ben Adkison rated it really liked it.
The Kingdom of Christ: The New Evangelical Perspective - Russell Moore - Google Книги
I began reading The Kingdom of Christ TKoC about two years ago, and was throughly enjoying the book at the time, but for some reason that I can no longer remember , I failed to finish it in its entirety. Currently however, I am in one of those modes where I 19m enthralled by reading, learning, and synthesizing, so I just finished rereading the entire book. The Kingdom of Christ is a deeply theological book that is not an easy read, but is well worth the endeavor.
One of the reasons that this i I began reading The Kingdom of Christ TKoC about two years ago, and was throughly enjoying the book at the time, but for some reason that I can no longer remember , I failed to finish it in its entirety. One of the reasons that this is a hard read is due to the length of the chapters. The entire book is only five chapters long, actually four chapters, because the fifth chapter is only a brief conclusion. The four main chapters are lengthy and technical, which makes reading individual chapters a little-at-a-time a bad idea because it 19s hard to reenter the flow of author 19s thought if your reading has paused for a significant amount of time.
The book also assumes that its readers have a basic understanding of things like covenant theology, dispensational theology, the Kingdom of God, the social gospel, and the evangelical movement. And honestly these aren 19t negatives as much as they are just factors that narrow the book 19s audience. And let 19s be honest, not every book is for every person. In TKoC Moore does an unparalleled job of tracing the theological concept of the 1CKingdom of God 1D as it has evolved in both the dispensational and covenantal theological camps.
In each chapter, Moore unpacks how 1CKingdom of God 1D theological construct has had profound implications on: In all of these theological areas, covenantal and dispensational camps have developed wider agreement due to a deeper understanding of Bible 19s teaching about the Kingdom of God. Moore 19s intent is to question the social and political ramifications of evangelical action within the public sphere based on this wider theological agreement. The book asserts that modern evangelicalism 19s discussion of social and political action began with the publication of Carl F.
In chapter one, Moore delves into Henry 19s writings, and then traces theological history to the current time. According to Moore 19s conclusion, though larger evangelicalism now agrees more wholeheartedly on 1CKingdom of God 1D theology, it now faces larger theological disagreements on perhaps even more primary issues such as epistemology, inerrancy, and the sovereignty of God. This is evidenced by the increasing influence of movements such as evangelical feminism and open theism.
I walked away from TKoC with a much deeper understanding of covenantal theology, dispensational theology, the writings of Carl F. Henry, the Bible 19s teaching about the Kingdom of God, and the mission of the church in society. This book is profoundly relevant to the questions know being addressed by the modern church. In many ways, the emerging church movement is repeating the mistakes of the social gospel liberals of the 19s.
This is in part a reaction to the unhealthy politicization of Christianity by the Religious Right. Church leaders need to continually assess how to be the 1Ccity on the hill 1D that Jesus talked about in the Sermon on the Mount. TKoC is an important read in that assessment.
Having read TKoC, I yearn for a practical book dealing with how churches can be salt and light in the public sphere, that takes into account Moore 19s research, but is geared to a larger audience. I would love to hear any suggestions about books of this nature. Aug 04, Jacob Aitken rated it it was amazing Shelves: Carl Henry launched an Evangelical Renaissance and gave intellectual credibility for Evangelical social endeavors.
Russell Moore continues that legacy. He critiques both Reformed and Dispensational thinkers the reviewer is Reformed. Moore argues for the Kingdom of Christ as a legitimate fulcrum for making soci Carl Henry launched an Evangelical Renaissance and gave intellectual credibility for Evangelical social endeavors. Moore argues for the Kingdom of Christ as a legitimate fulcrum for making social and political moves without losing the need for personal regeneration. Dispensational thinkers, argues Moore, make kingdom preaching irrelevant because it preaches an earthly, future kingdom which has no relevance to the Church.
Moore argues to the contrary that the Kingdom is now, has earthly ramifications, and presently finds its culmination in Christ. Kingdom language, for Moore, is warfare language. He follows much of Kuyper in arguing that Christ claims are binding on the whole order. He follows Ridderbos in positing a "cosmic" redemption. If sin is cosmic in its reach, so is redemption. Criticisms and Personal Comments: Moore comes from a premillennial background. He rightly critiques Amillennialism as being neo-platonic. His interpretation of Isaiah However, it is not clear how his interpretation of Isaiah