In an era where secularism and skepticism are the cultural norm, Christian apologetics is more important than ever. Christianity Today has examined the changing role of apologetics and analyzed of the work of great apologists like C.S. Lewis and Francis Schaeffer in order to better understand how their work can be applied today.
Why Our Friends Won't Stop, Look, and Listen
We try too hard to convince people that Christianity is true without first convincing them that it might be true.
What apologetics should look like in a skeptical age
Why C.S. Lewis's books remain models for Christian apologists in the 21st century
- Died: Tim Keller, New York City Pastor Who Modeled Winsome Witness“We are more sinful and flawed in ourselves than we ever dared believe, yet at the very same time we are more loved and accepted in Jesus Christ than we ever dared hope.”españolPortuguêsFrançais简体中文한국어Indonesian繁體中文русскийУкраїнська日本語
- The Bible Does Everything Critical Theory Does, but BetterScripture offers a deeper analysis of modern society than modern society could give itself.Français
- Why Does Creation Groan?Scripture and science suggest that animal suffering fits into a divine artistic story.
- I Was the Mole in a Family of MalletsHow God rescued me from a life of getting whacked.
- Jesus Is the Path to Flourishing. Can the Buddha and Confucius Be the Beginning?God’s truth revealed in ancient Chinese philosophies can help in evangelism and apologetics.简体中文繁體中文
- TGC’s Keller Center Is for Apologists Without All the AnswersExecutive director Collin Hansen: In a post-Christian context, the church is challenged to collaborate—and humbly pray—for new strategies in its witness.
- The Theological Foundations of Natural ScienceWhy the Christian worldview is the foundation of the method and spirit of science.简体中文繁體中文
- Who Do You Say He Is?In her follow-up to “Confronting Christianity,” Rebecca McLaughlin helps us discover (or rediscover) all that Jesus is and does.
- Loving God Means More Than Knowing about Him, but Not LessOur hearts and souls can’t fulfill the Great Commandment without our minds.
- Narnia was C.S. Lewis’s Literary Petri DishIt provided a controlled environment where he could develop, observe, and test his ideas about life and faith.