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In other words, do you believe in the regulative principle? In fact, there is probably much more here for readers than they might initially expect.
For instance, as a married man, I did not expect to find much of particular interest or value to me in the chapter on "Dating", but found myself drawn very much into it.
I seriously question Driscoll's theological capabilities after his first response, opposing the regulative principle, was full of so many misconceived statements. His response to people thinking about the regulative principle was essentially "you're either an obscure presbyterian group or perhaps a seminary student who is spending too much time in books by old dead people and needs to get a life...." And then quotes from NT Wright and John Frame to support his view -_-Three years ago, Mark Driscoll — the pastor of Seattle's Mars Hill Church — asked church members and Internet voters to submit questions they would like to have answered.The top nine questions are now each answered in a chapter of Religion Saves.After an introductory chapter devoted to the misconception that religion is what saves us, Driscoll tackles nine issues: birth control, humor, predestination, grace, sexual sin, faith and works, dating, the emerging church, and the regulative principle.Because the purpose of this book is to address commonly asked questions, all readers will find relevant, engaging material, written in Driscoll's distinctively edgy, yet theologically sound style.2 1/2 Stars This book has some good information and interesting things to ponder, however when I look at the nine questions I am confused.Driscoll says that these are the most asked questions, even if this is true that doesn't mean that they should all be put together in the same book.