Shaping of Things to Come, The: Innovation and Mission for the 21st-Century Church

Shaping of Things to Come, The: Innovation and Mission for the 21st-Century Church

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by Alan Hirsch, Michael Frost
     
 

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In a time when the need for and the relevance of the Gospel has seldom been greater, the relevance of the church has seldom been less. The Shaping of Things to Come explores why the church needs to rebuild itself from the bottom up. Frost and Hirsch present a clear understanding of how the church can change to face the unique challenges of the twenty-first

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Overview

In a time when the need for and the relevance of the Gospel has seldom been greater, the relevance of the church has seldom been less. The Shaping of Things to Come explores why the church needs to rebuild itself from the bottom up. Frost and Hirsch present a clear understanding of how the church can change to face the unique challenges of the twenty-first century. This missional classic has been thoroughly revised and updated.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780801014918
Publisher:
Baker Publishing Group
Publication date:
03/01/2013
Edition description:
Revised
Pages:
288
Sales rank:
780,256
Product dimensions:
6.16(w) x 8.86(h) x 0.78(d)

Meet the Author

Michael Frost is professor of evangelism and missions at Morling College in Sydney, Australia, and a Baptist minister. He is the author of Exiles and the coauthor of The Shaping of Things to Come. He lives in Australia.

Alan Hirsch is founding director of Forge Mission Training Network, cofounder of Shapevine.com, and leader of Future Travelers. He is the author of numerous books, including The Forgotten Ways. Hirsch lives in the Los Angeles area.

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Shaping of Things to Come, The: Innovation and Mission for the 21st-Century Church 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
If you work in the institutional church, this book will make you very uncomfortable. It's difficult news to take in, and an uncomfortable conversation to have. Like when the doctor tells you that you have cancer but it's operable. The prognosis is bad, but there is a way forward. There is hope.