Plough My Account Sign Out
My Account
    View Cart

    Subtotal: $

    A Third Testament English

    A Third Testament

    3.95 Stars on Goodreads Read Reviews

    In this illuminating collection of portraits, Muggeridge explores the spiritual wanderings of seven maverick thinkers: Augustine, Pascal, Blake, Kierkegaard, Dostoyevsky, Tolstoy, and Bonhoeffer.

    Read a Sample Support independent bookstores with your purchase
    Available Formats:

    About The Book

    Based on an acclaimed TV series, this illuminating collection of portraits brings to life seven men in search of God – seven maverick thinkers whose seeking for Christian discipleship make for unforgettable reading.

    Saint Augustine, a headstrong young hedonist and speechwriter who turned his back on money and prestige in order to serve Christ...

    Blaise Pascal, a brilliant scientist who warned people against thinking they could live without God...

    William Blake, a magnificent artist and poet who pled passionately for the life of the spirit and foresaw the plight that materialism would usher in...

    Soren Kierkegaard, a renegade philosopher who spent most of his life at odds with the church, and insisted that every person must find his own way to God...

    Fyodor Dostoyevsky, a debt-ridden writer and sometime prisoner who found, in the midst of squalor and political turmoil, the still small voice of God...

    Leo Tolstoy, a grand old novelist who swung between idealism and depression, loneliness and fame--and a dual awareness of his sinfulness and God's grace.

    Dietrich Bonhoeffer, a pastor whose writings--and agonized involvement in a plot to kill Hitler--cost him his life, but continue to inspire millions.

    The Author: Often compared to G.K. Chesterton and C.S. Lewis, British writer and television commentator Malcolm Muggeridge (1903-1990) is best known for having introduced Mother Teresa to the English-speaking world through his classic biography Something Beautiful for God. A tart-tongued agnostic for most of his life, Muggeridge converted to Catholicism at 80. But he never stopped asking questions, which surely explains his enduring appeal.

    View Table of Contents

    Reader Reviews Write a Review

    Write a Review

    Table of Contents