• 9780824515782
Andreas Ebert (Author) Richard C. Sparks (Author)

Contemporary Christian Morality

Real Questions, Candid Responses

In a question-and-answer format, this book presents answers to 100 of the most pressing questions in Christian (Catholic, Protestant, and Anglican) ethics.  A reliable introduction that takes on hot-button issues, including sexuality and politics, in…

It may not be everything you want to know about contemporary Christian morality, but it is as close to everything, and done with lucidity, compassion, and unobtrusive but excellent scholarship. A classic book for adult…
  • Imprint: Crossroad
For bulk and special orders please email sales@crossroadpublishing.com

  • Title: Contemporary Christian Morality
  • Subtitle: Real Questions, Candid Responses
  • Page Count: 184
  • Available Formats: Trade-paper (9780824515782)
  • Edition: Trade Paper
  • Original language: English
  • Retail US: Trade-paper (19.95)
  • Retail Canada: Trade-paper (21.95)
  • Retail Canada: 21.95

Andreas Ebert (Author)

Andreas Ebert is a Lutheran minister, hymn writer, and translator. He has translated the work of Richard Rohr, Walter Wink, and Jim Wallis into German.

Richard C. Sparks (Author)

Richard C. Sparks, C.S.P., is a moral theologian, popular speaker, and author of an award-winning book on bioethics and the handicapped newborn, To Treat or Not To Treat. He is an ethical consultant to several hospitals, and has taught Christians ethics at the University of St. Thomas in St. Paul, Minnesota, St. Paul Seminary, and the University of Minnesota Medical School.

  1. Paulist Fr. Richard c. Sparks is a compelling speaker and a deep thinker. Having heard him some years ago, I was glad to see his Contemporary Christian Morality: Real Questions, Candid Responses. Sparks asks and answers 100 questions for those who would have the abundant life promised by Jesus. He asserts that Christian morality is not just about an individual facing life’s fundamental choices, but about the community called church living, loving and keeping commitments.
    I especially appreciated the answer to Question 96 about the unforgivable sin. The pastoral Sparks responds that anyone who would worry about having committed such a sin has obviously not done so. That person’s care is, ultimately, the sign of abiding faith.
    --The National Catholic Reporter

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