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Diálogo amistoso entre un ateo chino y un cristiano argentino

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Comprenda a China mediante las conversaciones de un renombrado diplomático chino con Luis Palau, evangelista argentino. En Diálogo amistoso entre un ateo chino y un cristiano argentino, Luis Palau, representando a la fe cristiana, y Zhao Qizheng, representando al ateísmo, presenta una compilación de diálogos grabados que tuvieron lugar en China en el año 2005 entre ambos. En Comprenda a China mediante las conversaciones de un renombrado diplomático chino con Luis Palau, evangelista argentino. En Diálogo amistoso entre un ateo chino y un cristiano argentino, Luis Palau, representando a la fe cristiana, y Zhao Qizheng, representando al ateísmo, presenta una compilación de diálogos grabados que tuvieron lugar en China en el año 2005 entre ambos. En esos diálogos se les provee a los lectores nociones de las realidades espirituales y culturales presentes en China y surge una mejor comprensión de las luchas que los ateos tienen respecto a los reclamos de la verdad de la fe cristiana. Los temas que se consideran incluyen filosofía, historia, religión, la Biblia, creación, ateísmo, confucionismo, política, ética, cultura china y occidental, y la trascendencia de Jesucristo para la sociedad. Mediante el diálogo interactivo entre Luis Palau y Zhao Qizheng se exponen muchos de los estereotipos e información errada respecto a la cultura china, revelando una nación en la que la Biblia se publica, y se construyen muchas nuevas iglesias. Evitando el uso del complicado lenguaje teológico, estos diálogos expresan la preocupación tanto de creyentes como de ateos de una manera respetuosa y significativa. Diálogo amistoso entre un ateo chino y un cristiano argentino es de lectura obligada para cualquiera interesado en captar un nuevo concepto de China, el mundo oriental, y cómo la fe cristiana está siendo recibida en ese contexto.


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Comprenda a China mediante las conversaciones de un renombrado diplomático chino con Luis Palau, evangelista argentino. En Diálogo amistoso entre un ateo chino y un cristiano argentino, Luis Palau, representando a la fe cristiana, y Zhao Qizheng, representando al ateísmo, presenta una compilación de diálogos grabados que tuvieron lugar en China en el año 2005 entre ambos. En Comprenda a China mediante las conversaciones de un renombrado diplomático chino con Luis Palau, evangelista argentino. En Diálogo amistoso entre un ateo chino y un cristiano argentino, Luis Palau, representando a la fe cristiana, y Zhao Qizheng, representando al ateísmo, presenta una compilación de diálogos grabados que tuvieron lugar en China en el año 2005 entre ambos. En esos diálogos se les provee a los lectores nociones de las realidades espirituales y culturales presentes en China y surge una mejor comprensión de las luchas que los ateos tienen respecto a los reclamos de la verdad de la fe cristiana. Los temas que se consideran incluyen filosofía, historia, religión, la Biblia, creación, ateísmo, confucionismo, política, ética, cultura china y occidental, y la trascendencia de Jesucristo para la sociedad. Mediante el diálogo interactivo entre Luis Palau y Zhao Qizheng se exponen muchos de los estereotipos e información errada respecto a la cultura china, revelando una nación en la que la Biblia se publica, y se construyen muchas nuevas iglesias. Evitando el uso del complicado lenguaje teológico, estos diálogos expresan la preocupación tanto de creyentes como de ateos de una manera respetuosa y significativa. Diálogo amistoso entre un ateo chino y un cristiano argentino es de lectura obligada para cualquiera interesado en captar un nuevo concepto de China, el mundo oriental, y cómo la fe cristiana está siendo recibida en ese contexto.

30 review for Diálogo amistoso entre un ateo chino y un cristiano argentino

  1. 5 out of 5

    Tinyhandsmd

    Quick read. Interesting. Now dated, written in 2005. Hearing perspectives from Chinese and atheistic views of American Christians is interesting. I hadn’t fully realized it was literally transcribed conversations. But easy and interesting read.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Tlnorz

    This is a short book and was, for me, a very quick read. I enjoyed it immensely. It is rare to read a book, listen to a conversation or have a dialogue about religion where people actually listen to each other's points of view. Most times, we kind of listen while we wait for our turn to have our say. This book pulls of the feat of showing two people with opposing views on religion who tell each other where they are coming from and why they believe what they believe. They listen to each other atte This is a short book and was, for me, a very quick read. I enjoyed it immensely. It is rare to read a book, listen to a conversation or have a dialogue about religion where people actually listen to each other's points of view. Most times, we kind of listen while we wait for our turn to have our say. This book pulls of the feat of showing two people with opposing views on religion who tell each other where they are coming from and why they believe what they believe. They listen to each other attentively and provide lucid responses. The book does not try to influence you one way or the other; it is a straightforward record of conversations between two people. You are free to decide, or to not decide, on which point of view you agree with.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Cory

    Audiobook version not recommended. The narrators' speaking stilted speaking styles sound like a bad martial arts movie overdub. As for the content, it's fine, but it's more about intercultural understanding between Western and Chinese cultures than about Christianity and atheism specifically. There are too many layers here: these two people are from wildly different cultures, writing in a language that is native to neither. They are too far apart to really delve into any theist/atheist topics ve Audiobook version not recommended. The narrators' speaking stilted speaking styles sound like a bad martial arts movie overdub. As for the content, it's fine, but it's more about intercultural understanding between Western and Chinese cultures than about Christianity and atheism specifically. There are too many layers here: these two people are from wildly different cultures, writing in a language that is native to neither. They are too far apart to really delve into any theist/atheist topics very deeply.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Dan

    I agree with what this reviewer said - http://www.goodreads.com/book/show/29... It is fantastic that two people with opposing views can meet, love each other's company and exchange ideas. But as far as an interesting reading - not so much. A few good quotes here and there (such as Zhao's river analogy and some of Palau's explanations), but I wouldn't recommend this book. I agree with what this reviewer said - http://www.goodreads.com/book/show/29... It is fantastic that two people with opposing views can meet, love each other's company and exchange ideas. But as far as an interesting reading - not so much. A few good quotes here and there (such as Zhao's river analogy and some of Palau's explanations), but I wouldn't recommend this book.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Katie W

    An interesting read - a dialogue between two intelligent people who bring up some intriguing questions and make some informed comments on a range of topics, Christianity, atheism, science, creation, culture, society, history philosophy, etc.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Michael Peters

    I expected more from the book; more content. There's a lot of pictures in the book. It's a beginners level book on China and Atheism, I was looking for something with more substance. I'm probably not a member of the book's target audience, because I've lived in China 4+ years.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Diana Munoz

  8. 5 out of 5

    Don Nole

  9. 4 out of 5

    Robert Boger

  10. 5 out of 5

    Joe

  11. 4 out of 5

    Dane Owen

  12. 5 out of 5

    Justin

  13. 5 out of 5

    Randy

  14. 5 out of 5

    Gaye

  15. 4 out of 5

    Mark Newmeyer

  16. 5 out of 5

    Yi

  17. 4 out of 5

    Sienna

  18. 4 out of 5

    Ailsa Jo.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Melon109

  20. 4 out of 5

    Ying-Ying

  21. 4 out of 5

    Michele

  22. 4 out of 5

    Kay

  23. 5 out of 5

    Matt Small

  24. 5 out of 5

    Matt

  25. 4 out of 5

    SP

  26. 5 out of 5

    Bibliomania

  27. 5 out of 5

    CN

  28. 4 out of 5

    Megan

  29. 5 out of 5

    Surin

  30. 5 out of 5

    Brad Stewart

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