A Defined Revelation: For Ye Who Question Faith
What is my purpose in life? Is God real? What should I believe? If you’ve had these or similar questions, A Defined Revelation: For Ye Who Question Faith aims to help you find answers by looking into ideas such as the relationship between the purpose and origin of the mind and seeking truth, sin and spiritual growth, the basics of demonology, the tools needed to discourage evil and help one live according to God’s will, the essence of pure love and how we have become separated from it, and the mindset needed to have satisfaction in occupation and spirituality. Discover what makes Catholicism special and how to be saved from and limit demonic forces and sinful urges in A Defined Revelation: For Ye Who Question Faith.
Joseph Lewis gives readers an elaborate and deep view of the message he passes across by delving into philosophy, theology, and history. The book is filled with several thoughtful subtopics, like “Wisdom and Virtue” and “Pondering the Creation of the Mind”; these topics are arranged systematically, making it easy to read and navigate the book. The author writes in a friendly, simple tone that welcomes the reader and encourages reading to the end and even revisiting the book to ponder on it. A “Poems of faith” section at the end of the book contains poems that combine the different messages shared in the book in an easily memorizable format.
Even though I grew up in a Christian home and went to church for many consecutive Sundays, A Defined Revelation: For Ye Who Question Faith opened my eyes to a new way of looking at some things in the Bible. An example: “Mary has been the only person to ever walk the Earth without the implied suffering of humanity due to sin.” Also, it felt good to be reminded of the beauty of creation, which is something I take for granted as I get involved in my daily activities.
I wished the subtopics were also added to the table of contents to make it even easier to find them. Also, I thought the idea that some other religions are more sinful than spiritually beneficial was quite controversial and might be offensive to some readers.
In conclusion, I appreciate books, like A Defined Revelation: For Ye Who Question Faith, that are geared towards saving souls and helping people live peaceful, satisfactory lives. Joseph Lewis presents a well arranged, elaborate, and informative book that gives hardcore non-believers reasons to question their disbelief and encourages Christians to learn more about winning the spiritual Olympics and further strengthen their faith in Christ.
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