Loose that Man and Let Him Go! / So You Call Yourself a Man

Loose that Man and Let Him Go! / So You Call Yourself a Man

by T. D. Jakes

Hardcover(Two Books in One Volume)



With over a half a million copies sold, these two bestselling works by beloved preacher and celebrated author Bishop T.D. Jakes offer men practical ways to acheive their fullest potential. In Loose That Man & Let Him Go! Bishop Jakes presents a powerful work of healing for men who feel imprisoned by unfulfilled desires and frustrated dreams. Written in Bishop Jakes' no-nonsense and charismatic style, he advocates confronting the child within, the vital role of surrogate fathers, the power of prayer in men's lives, the importance of the nurturing relationship between fathers and sons, and the continual committment needed to maintain the marital relationship. In the devotional So You Call Yourself a Man? Bishop Jakes uses five encouraging life stories of men in the Bible to illustrate how all men can be free, powerful, and filled with life-affirming purpose. This two-in-one collection is for every ordinary man who desires to become extraordinary, and every man has that God-given potential.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780884863434
Publisher: Nelson, Thomas, Inc.
Publication date: 10/15/2004
Edition description: Two Books in One Volume
Pages: 400
Product dimensions: 5.66(w) x 7.70(h) x 1.35(d)

About the Author

T. D. Jakes is the founder and pastor of the Potter's House church in Dallas, Texas, U.S.A. He is the well-known author of bestsellers and frequently ministers in mass crusades and in conferences across the nation. His weekly television program is seen in millions of homes nationally. Jakes and his wife Serit and their five children reside in Dallas.

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Loose that Man and Let Him Go! / So You Call Yourself a Man 3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
CollectorOfAshes on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
T.D Jakes is an interesting writer. His writing style is, in a single word, bombastic. More fully described, his writing style is bombastic with a shotgun approach. He tries to cover men in a variety of situations with a variety of needs and as a result, isn't as focused as I'd like. Nevertheless, he does have some great insights on how to live unloosed, and that's worth the read. Sometimes his theology is a bit sloppy, but his heart is in the right place and it shows. I didn't care much for the second book as it seemed to go over the same ground with more than a nod to PC, which is unhelpful. Anyhow, it's worth getting used, and it's probably better to get the stand alone version of "Loose That Man..." than this version.