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Most books portray the Christian journey as a fight or a race; this is the first book to present the fresh new perspective that living for the Lord is like climbing a mountain. David introduced this idea in Psalm 24, but the passage is often overlooked in favor of the teachings of the New Testament. Here pastor Mark Atteberry provides an engaging look at this metaphor for contemporary Christians who wish to reach their full potential, overcome sin and experience God's full blessings. Pastor Mark divides the journey to higher ground into 3 phases: the preparation; the process; and the panorama. Filled with inspiring Scripture, humor and stories of others' lives, he gives readers 5 rules to prepare them for the climb; 5 strategies they need to successfully ascend the mountain; and 6 ways to be right with God once they reach the summit. Atteberry helps readers travel to a place where many people never go-where many people are afraid to go-but where priceless, eternal treasures are waiting to be discovered. From their first hesitant steps to their final push for the summit, they'll be challenged like never before and blessed like they never imagined.
If you feel empty and your faith has run dry, don't panic ... you're not alone. Some of the greatest heroes of the Bible had the same experience. They saw their faith dwindle to almost nothing. THey found themselves questionaing beliefs that once seemed unshakable. The great news is that God gives free refills. The same Jesus who spoke with the sinful woman at the well, restored by walking on the water, calmed his disciples' fears during a storm, demonstrated love by washing dirty feet, and forgave one caught in adultery is ready to meet you today. And when you bring your cup nack to him, he's more than able to tip it off.
Few pieces of Christian literature ever address the subject of division in the body of Christ. Fewer still address the problem of how a Christian should conduct himself in such times and how to survive the aftermath. Every Christian will face division at some time in his life. Many will be caught up in the vortex of a conflagration so great that they very well may be destroyed. Few believers - if any at all - are spiritually prepared for such a devastating ordeal. Gene Edwards raises a new standard of conduct for Christians who find themselves in such a crisis, and points them to a way out . . . unscarred. If you are one of those many Christians who have been profoundly affected by the beautiful story in the widely received A Tale of Three Kings, then you will wish to explore the message found in Climb The Highest Mountain.
In 1989, while attempting a new route on a difficult overhanging rock face, climber Dan Osman fell. Again and again, protected by the rope, he fell. He decided then that it would not be in climbing but in falling that he would embrace his fear--bathe in it, as he says, and move beyond it. A captivating exploration of the daredevil world of rock climbing, as well as a thoughtful meditation on the role of risk and fear in the author's own life. In the tradition of the wildly popular man-versus-nature genre that has launched several bestsellers, Andrew Todhunter follows the lives of world-class climber Dan Osman and his coterie of friends as he explores the extremes of risk on the unyielding surface of the rock. Climbing sheer rock faces of hundreds or thousands of feet is more a religion than a sport, demanding dedication, patience, mental and physical strength, grace, and a kind of obsession with detail that is crucial just to survive. Its artists are modern-day ascetics who often sacrifice nine-to-five jobs, material goods, and the safety of everyday life to pit themselves and their moral resoluteness against an utterly unforgiving opponent. In the course of the two years chronicled in Fall of the Phantom Lord, the author also undertakes a journey of his own as he begins to weigh the relative value of extreme sports and the risk of sudden death. By the end of the book, as he ponders joining Osman on a dangerous fall from a high bridge to feel what Osman experiences, Todhunter comes to a new understanding of risk taking and the role it has in his life, and in the lives of these climbers. Beautifully written, Fall of the Phantom Lord offers a fascinating look at a world few people know. It will surely take its place alongside Into Thin Air and The Perfect Storm as a classic of adventure literature.
The 25th Anniversary ebook, now with more than 50 images. 'Touching the Void' is the tale of two mountaineer’s harrowing ordeal in the Peruvian Andes. In the summer of 1985, two young, headstrong mountaineers set off to conquer an unclimbed route. They had triumphantly reached the summit, when a horrific accident mid-descent forced one friend to leave another for dead. Ambition, morality, fear and camaraderie are explored in this electronic edition of the mountaineering classic, with never before seen colour photographs taken during the trip itself.
A celebration of Merton's spiritual autobiography is accompanied by an introduction from the editor and a note from Merton's biographer
Reformation 21's 2015 End of Year Review of Books "Who shall ascend the mountain of the LORD?" —Psalm 24:3 In many ways, this is the fundamental question of Old Testament Israel s cult—and, indeed, of life itself. How can creatures made from dust become members of God's household "forever"? The question of ascending God's mountain to his house was likely recited by pilgrims on approaching the temple on Mount Zion during the annual festivals. This entrance liturgy runs as an undercurrent throughout the Pentateuch and is at the heart of its central book, Leviticus. Its dominating concern, as well as that of the rest of the Bible, is the way in which humanity may come to dwell with God. Israel's deepest hope was not merely a liturgical question, but a historical quest. Under the Mosaic covenant, the way opened up by God was through the Levitical cult of the tabernacle and later temple, its priesthood and rituals. The advent of Christ would open up a new and living way into the house of God—indeed, that was the goal of his taking our humanity upon himself, his suffering, his resurrection and ascension. In this stimulating volume in the New Studies in Biblical Theology, Michael Morales explores the narrative context, literary structure and theology of Leviticus. He follows its dramatic movement, examines the tabernacle cult and the Day of Atonement, and tracks the development from Sinai s tabernacle to Zion s temple—and from the earthly to the heavenly Mount Zion in the New Testament. He shows how life with God in the house of God was the original goal of the creation of the cosmos, and became the goal of redemption and the new creation. Addressing key issues in biblical theology, the works comprising New Studies in Biblical Theology are creative attempts to help Christians better understand their Bibles. The NSBT series is edited by D. A. Carson, aiming to simultaneously instruct and to edify, to interact with current scholarship and to point the way ahead.

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