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John MacArthur, autor de gran éxito de ventas, ofrece a los lectores un vistazo nuevo a la manera en que Jesús enfrentó los ataques en contra de la verdad.
Manso y dulce. Políticamente correcto. Un gran maestro. Estas son las representaciones populares de Jesús. Pero no son la imagen completa. Tal vez porque es incómodo, o tal vez porque es inconveniente, tanto los cristianos como los no cristianos están pasando por alto la dureza del Salvador, su misión apasionada de presentar claramente el evangelio y traer a la gente al reino de Dios. Era una misión que a veces requirió que alzara su voz y levantara un látigo.

En el tan necesitado mensaje de El Jesús que no puedes ignorar, el renombrado maestro de la Biblia y autor de gran éxito de ventas John MacArthur vuelve a introducir la persuasiva y a menudo inquietante pasión del ministerio de Jesús. MacArthur hace resaltar la imagen persuasiva del verdadero Jesús que el mundo tiene tantas ganas de pasar por alto. Y hace un llamado a los lectores a imitar el compromiso de Jesús de promover el reino confrontando las mentiras y protegiendo la verdad de Dios.

Published: Thomas Nelson on Mar 30, 2010
ISBN: 9781418562731
List price: $7.99
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muy buenoread more
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This book looks at the ministry of Jesus, especially his interactions with the Pharisees and Scribes, mainly pointing out His insistence on teaching the truth even when it was in contradiction to what the religious leaders were teaching. In fact, especially when it was in contradiction to what they were teaching.It is hard to hold onto the idea of the meek and mild Jesus if you read the gospels very much at all. This book took that even deeper. I will not read the Sermon on the Mount the same way again. MacArthur presents the encounters of Jesus with the multitudes and specifically with the members of the Sanhedrin and shows how Jesus never watered down his message or tried to make it more palatable. He told them what they needed to hear and often in a confrontational manner because it was the way they needed to hear it.Throughout the book, and especially in the Epilogue, MacArthur addresses concerns that we aren’t perfect like Jesus and that he is not telling us we should be belligerent about everything. He is stressing that the truth of the gospel cannot be corrupted or twisted just to make people comfortable. He references the writings of Paul and the Revelations of John as further evidence that false teaching is not to be tolerated.The structure of the book, each chapter focusing on one or two encounters and how it was initiated by Jesus, keeps drawing the reader in, building up to the inevitable ending. The writing was easy to read but never condescending. Terms and traditions that need to be understood are explained well. Attitudes and responses are reflected in the words he uses. The Bible is the source for everything he presents. I recommend this book for personal study and even for group study to discuss how we are to stand firm in our faith and address the internal threats of false teaching.read more
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ningunaread more
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muy bueno
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
This book looks at the ministry of Jesus, especially his interactions with the Pharisees and Scribes, mainly pointing out His insistence on teaching the truth even when it was in contradiction to what the religious leaders were teaching. In fact, especially when it was in contradiction to what they were teaching.It is hard to hold onto the idea of the meek and mild Jesus if you read the gospels very much at all. This book took that even deeper. I will not read the Sermon on the Mount the same way again. MacArthur presents the encounters of Jesus with the multitudes and specifically with the members of the Sanhedrin and shows how Jesus never watered down his message or tried to make it more palatable. He told them what they needed to hear and often in a confrontational manner because it was the way they needed to hear it.Throughout the book, and especially in the Epilogue, MacArthur addresses concerns that we aren’t perfect like Jesus and that he is not telling us we should be belligerent about everything. He is stressing that the truth of the gospel cannot be corrupted or twisted just to make people comfortable. He references the writings of Paul and the Revelations of John as further evidence that false teaching is not to be tolerated.The structure of the book, each chapter focusing on one or two encounters and how it was initiated by Jesus, keeps drawing the reader in, building up to the inevitable ending. The writing was easy to read but never condescending. Terms and traditions that need to be understood are explained well. Attitudes and responses are reflected in the words he uses. The Bible is the source for everything he presents. I recommend this book for personal study and even for group study to discuss how we are to stand firm in our faith and address the internal threats of false teaching.
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ninguna
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e
El Jesús que anduvo el fango y la luz
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scribd