Discovering God Further Reading

Discovering God: Exploring the Possibilities of Faith

Objections to the Biblical Worldview

Welcome to the Discovering God “Further Reading” site. In order to keep the book free in give-away programs, or very low cost, we moved these articles from the book to this site. Feel free to read and/or download these short explanations of the biblical worldview and how that view responds to some key criticisms leveled by skeptics. We aren’t attempting a full, academic explanation of the issues here. These articles explain the general direction of argument in each area.

See the recommended reading list at the bottom for a fuller coverage.

Why trust the text of the Bible, when it’s been translated and copied countless times?

What about science and the Bible?

What about evolution?

What about the problem of evil?

What about other religions? What about atrocities committed in the name of Jesus?

Suggested reading:

James Rochford, Evidence Unseen: Exposing the Myth of Blind Faith. This easily accessible book covers most areas where explorers feel the need for evidence behind the biblical worldview. Here are some more great articles by my colleague James Rochford:

Josh McDowell, Evidence That Demands A Verdict: Life-Changing Truth for a Skeptical World. Yes, that’s its title. This is a large book that goes into a lot of detail for serious readers.

Lee Strobel, The Case for Christ: A Journalist's Personal Investigation of the Evidence for Jesus. Strobel was a non-believer until he studied the evidence for Jesus’ authenticity. In this book he recounts a series of interviews with scholars on issues like the resurrection.

Lee Strobel, The Case for a Creator: A Journalist Investigates Scientific Evidence That Points Toward God. This book focuses on new findings in science that point toward the existence of God. Strobel recounts a series of interviews with theistic science scholars.

C. S. Lewis, Mere Christianity. British professor, C. S. Lewis converted from atheism to Jesus while teaching at Cambridge. This classic text has been enjoyed by millions.