The New Freedom of Forgiveness

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Moody Publishers, Mar 13, 2000 - Religion - 192 pages
3 Reviews
Seventy times many times shall I forgive? Our Lord answers us clearly that our forgiveness of those who hurt us shall have no end. This is one of the most difficult things any person has to face. David Augsburger understands this. He knows the outrageous cost-and incomparable value-of forgiving. He also knows this is a believer's only option. Any other course of action will not only be destructive, it will violate the will of God.

In The New Freedom of Forgiveness, Dr. Augsburger expands upon his classic writing to provide a more comprehensive, expanded, and stronger message. Combining personal testimonies with Scripture, Dr. Augsburger provides readers with practical guidance on applying forgiveness in our everyday lives. With an excellent new study guide, readers will be challenged on an even deeper level. We are commanded to forgive everything. Not just the little stuff, the minor irritations and thoughtless behavior of others, but everything. When we forgive, we are set free from bondage. The New Freedom of Forgiveness is an essential resource not only for understanding what God requires, but also learning how to apply it every day. Read this life-changing book and discover the freedom of forgiveness.

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LibraryThing Review

User Review  - tillywern - LibraryThing

Emotional baggage from past offenses will remove the joy from your life and place a barrier between you, God, and others. Reconciliation is a solution but may not always be possible. Forgiveness ... Read full review

Deeply Flawed

User Review  - Philip Tutt -

This is one of those books that ought to make the thoughtful reader genuinely angry. The author, a Mennonite pastor and teacher, propounds and develops a thesis that forgiveness, an essential ... Read full review

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About the author (2000)

DAVID AUGSBURGER (B.A., Eastern Mennonite College; B.D., Eastern Mennonite Seminary; Ph.D., School of Theology at Claremont), who has taught at Fuller since 1990, is professor of pastoral care and counseling in the School of Theology. The author of 20 books in pastoral counseling, marriage, conflict and human relations, David's titles include Dissident Discipleship: A Spirituality of Self-Surrender, and Love of God and Love of Neighbor. David lives in California.

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