If you have been a Christian for any amount of time, you have encountered questions in one form or another about what you believe and why you believe it.  It may have been a question from a friend or coworker, a post on social media, or maybe it is even a question that you ask yourself.  However it arose, it is a question of which you are not quite sure of the answer and need to research more fully.

Fortunately, we live in a time when resources are widely available to answer these questions.  Below is a list of apologetic book collections.  Some of these are those that I read in my apologetics program, others are ones that I have come across individually.

Intro to Apologetics

An Intro To Apologetics

Dr. William Lane Craig is one of the foremost Christian philosophers alive today.  He is known for the Kalaam argument and work on the defense of the resurrection.  His ministry, Reasonable Faith, publishes articles, podcasts and other apologetic resources, and he speaks and participates in debates around the world. Each semester, he teaches a one week special topic at HBU.  The first class I took with him was on apologetic arguments and covered his book On Guard.  The book covers a range of arguments, such as the cosmological argument, the problem of evil, and the exclusivity of the Christian faith. If ...
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film-and-apologetics

The Apologetic Value in Film and Visual Arts

When God created man, he made us as more than spirit and thought.  We, as well as the world around us, has material form.  There is design, there is order, and there is beauty. This is also the way God speaks to us.  He not only speaks to us through story, but he also paints a picture.  From the beginning, the faithful were told to make memorials, build a temple, and take a physical action (such as marching around Jericho) to represent the war in the heavenlies that was in process. Images have impact.  Regardless of their message, they communicate ...
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an apologetic look at the middle ages

An Apologetic Look at Medieval Philosophy and Culture

When we think of the Middle Ages, most probably think of the thousand year period between the fall of Rome and the Renaissance as the "Dark Ages."  However, this common belief is a misconception as explained in the video below by Anthony Ensolen (translator of the Divine Comedy listed below.)  Not only was it a time of growth in terms of community, but also Christian scholarship and art. In terms of conveyance of moral values and the Gospel message, the literature of the day was infused with it.  One of the best illustrations and explanations of the problem of evil ...
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