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Got Style?: Personality Based Evangelism [Paperback]

Our Price $ 15.00  
Item Number 577823  
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Item Description...
Based on his popular "Got Style?" workshops, pastor and evangelist Jeffrey Johnson offers churches and individuals an understanding of evangelism based on the following six personality types: Assertive Analytical Storytelling Relational Invitational Incarnational For each personality style, the author provides: a basic definition and description of the personality, strengths and weaknesses of the style outreach ideas, including expressions of prayer and hospitality, a biblical and contemporary case study of the style in evangelistic action. Through the book's "Discover Your Style" inventory test, readers will gain insight into how they engage the world in general. Then they will learn how to be a gospel witness in a way that complements the personality style given to them by God.

Item Specifications...

Pages   168
Est. Packaging Dimensions:   Length: 8.4" Width: 5.5" Height: 0.5"
Weight:   0.46 lbs.
Binding  Softcover
Release Date   Oct 15, 2009
Publisher   Judson Pr
ISBN  0817015558  
EAN  9780817015558  

Availability  4 units.
Availability accurate as of Mar 24, 2018 05:14.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
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1Books > Subjects > Religion & Spirituality > Christianity > Evangelism > General   [2161  similar products]

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Reviews - What do our customers think?
Good survey of "phenomenology of religion" loosely understood  Mar 21, 2007
James Cox (professor at the Univ. of Edinburgh) offers a solid overview of how the movement called "phenomenology of religion" -- loosely understood -- has developed and come to be understood in departments of religious studies in the Dutch and English-speaking worlds. It should be noted that the author describes himself as a religious studies specialist, not a philosopher. This is significant because "phenomenology" is principally a philosophical movement. However, Cox's concerns -- as far as phenomenology goes -- are not principally philosophical, but methodological. He devotes one chapter to the philosopher Edmund Husserl, the father of phenomenology, but his concerns are formal, not material. He is concerned more with methodological questions than with questions about how the phenomena of religion are experienced and understood phenomenologically. Conspicuous by its omission is the work of Husserl's contemporary, Max Scheler, whose phenomenological study of religion, "Von Ewigen in Menschen" ("On the Eternal in Man") (1921), is of seminal significance philosophically. Instead, Cox traces a Ritschlian thread from Kant, Schleiermacher, and Hegel through Herrmann, Rudolf Otto, and A. G. Hogg. He sketches out the contributions of Troeltsch, Weber, and Jung; the Dutch contributions of C. P. Tiele, Chantepie de la Saussaye, W. Brede Kristensen, Gerardus van der Leeuw, and C. Jouco Bleeker; the African influence on British studies of Edwin W. Smith, E. Geoffrey Parrinder, and Andrew Walls, as well as the Dutch-influenced Ninian Smart; the North American contributions of Joachim Wach, Mircea Eliade, Jonathan Z. Smith, Wilfred Cantwell Smith; and ensuing contemporary debates. In other words, what "phenomenology of religion" means in Cox is something far broader and looser than what it means in its original philosophical context in intellectual history. Having said that, his contribution is clearly a competent and significant one and is commended for anyone interested in what "phenomenology of religion" means in the wide sweep of intellectual history, especially as understood in European (particularly Dutch) and English-speaking departments of religion. Cox writes accessibly for those at the college level and above, although his work undoubtedly will be of unique interest to specialists.

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