In the beginning was this guy who had a vision about the origins of life on Earth. The vision crammed 3.4 billion years into six days. Genesis chapter one is the synopsis of that vision. On the... More > seventh day, he was very tired, so God told him to take the day off.
The vision was narrated by a voice who declared all things good and who blessed the animals, people included, and urged them to be fruitful and multiply and just wait till we get to the command to sacrifice Isaac . . .
In the end, it is Judah, not Joseph, who winds up the hero of the story. Judah is the culmination of God’s aeons-long experiment in “making love out of nothing at all.” He’s God’s answer to Satan, he’s a worthy ancestor of Jesus and a man who will take responsibility for his own actions—even for somebody else’s problems. Heir to his great-great-grandmother Sarah and her husband Abraham, he provides the world’s first fairy-tale ending.< Less
C. S. Lewis has created a wonderful place, a place where anything can happen. Even the stones can talk. In Aslan’s Call Mark Eddy Smith shows us how—in this fanciful world—we... More > discover the truest reality. In the children who travel to Narnia we find ourselves. In Aslan we find Christ. And in the place of Narnia we find the very adventure for which God made us.
We begin with the journey, and it is the journey that shapes us.< Less