Challenges to Inerrancy: A Theological Response

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Book by Gordon Lewis and Bruce Demarest 414 pages

The self-stated purpose of the book is (ix):

to disclose some of the most influential of modern theological presuppositions leading to belief in an errant Bible and to assess them in their contexts by standard criteria of truth. In various respects the assumptions undermining normative scriptural authority are found to be logically inconsistent, factually inadequate, or existentially irrelevant to the purposes for which God gave the Scriptures.

Thirteen chapters cover the following topics:

The Bible in the Enlightenment Era, Bruce Demarest (36 pages)
Romanticism and the Bible, Harold O. J. Brown (17 pages)
Liberalism: The Challenge of Progress, Clair Davis (21 pages)
The Bible in Twentieth-Century British Theology, H. D. McDonald (30 pages)
The Neo-orthodox Reduction, Roger Nicole (23 pages)
The Niebuhrs’ Relativism, Relationalism, Contextualization, and Revelation, Gordon R. Lewis (28 pages)
Revelation and Scripture in Existentialist Theology, Fred H. Klooster (39 pages)
Recent Roman Catholic Theology, Robert L. Saucy (31 pages)
Process Theology and Inerrancy, Norman L. Geisler (37 pages)
The Functional Theology of G. C. Berkouwer, Hendrik Krabbendam (31 pages)
Scripture in Liberation Theology: An Eviscerated Authority, Vernon C. Grounds (29 pages)
The Contributions of Charles Hodge, B. B. Warfield, and J. Gresham Machen to the Doctrine of Inspiration, John H. Gerstner (34 pages)
The Arian Connection: Presuppositions of Errancy, Harold O. J. Brown (18 pages)

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