By July 10, 2012|
Resources: spiritual warfare
By February 17, 2011At a book signing at Lifeway Christian Bookstore in Beaverton, Randy Alcorn answered a variety of questions. In this clip, he answers the question, "What have been your experiences with spiritual warfare?" |
By July 5, 2010How should a Christian respond to mental illness? How do you determine if there is demon possession or if it is genuine mental illness, in which case, the person is still acting in sinful ways based upon biological problems. |
By July 5, 2010My good friend, seminary professor and theologian, Gerry Breshears, has written/compiled three different articles related to this subject. He has done extensive research and has firsthand experience in dealing with demon possession. |
By July 5, 2010Model #1: Gospel Encounter Model #2: Power Encounter Model #3: Truth Encounter |
By April 1, 2010Lord Foulgrin's Letters are written by a demon to his subordinate Squaltaint. Lord Foulgrin advises Squaltaint how to tempt and deceive Jordan Fletcher, the human "vermin" or "sludgebag" to whom he's assigned. |
By March 26, 2010I would dull the minds of Christians, and make them believe that prayer is not important, and that faithfulness and obedience are optional. |
By March 25, 2010I want to be ready to meet my Lord, and I want to help others get ready. That’s why so many of my books emphasize the realities of heaven and hell. |
By March 24, 2010|
Question from a reader:My husband and I have long been readers of your fiction, ever since we were introduced to your work through Deadline. We went on to read Dominion aloud together, and since have used your books to begin our own discussions on faith together.
By March 22, 2010| Lord Foulgrin’s Letters weren’t meant to fall into our hands. But thanks to Randy Alcorn’s imagination, we have the opportunity to read the correspondence between Lord Foulgrin and Squaltaint, two of Satan’s demons. The object of these letters is a man named Jordan Fletcher. It’s Squaltaint’s duty to keep Fletcher out of the kingdom of God.
This book may sound similar to C. S. Lewis’ classic, Screwtape Letters, but there are significant differences. Alcorn creates an earthly setting in which we view the lives of the Fletcher family. Each earthly vignette is followed by one of Foulgrin’s letters in which he analyzes and strategizes with his underling, Squaltaint.