A Serrated Edge: A Brief Defense of Biblical Satire and Trinitarian Skylarking
Canon Press & Book Service, 2003 - 121 páginas
Satire is a kind of preaching. Satire pervades Scripture. Satire treats the foibles of sinners with a less than perfect tenderness. But, if a Christian employs satire today, he is almost immediately called to account for his "unbiblical" behavior. Yet Scripture shows that the central point of some religious controversies is to give offense. When Christ was confronted with ecclesiastical obstinacy and other forms of arrogance, he showed us a godly pattern for giving offense. In every controversy, godliness and wisdom (or the lack of them) are to be determined by careful appeal to the Scriptures and not to the fact of someone having taken offense. Perhaps they ought to have taken offense, and perhaps someone ought to have endeavored to give it.
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LibraryThing ReviewCrítica de los usuarios - leandrod - LibraryThing
Concise, but convincing. Leer comentario completo
LibraryThing ReviewCrítica de los usuarios - bbrown6 - LibraryThing
Wilson does a solid job of washing away notions of polite religious discourse, and defends the role of satire with almost boundless examples from Scripture. Many will be uncomfortable with Wilson's ... Leer comentario completo
The Meaning of Arrogance
The Satire of Jesus
Old Testament Satire and Jabs
The Language of Paul
Spurgeon the Magnificent
The Goal of Giving Offense