El Caso del Creador. Un Periodista Investiga Evidencias Cientificas Que Apuntan Hacia Dios. by Lee Strobel (Author),. Share. El caso del creador: Un periodista investiga evidencias científicas que apuntan hacia Dios. (Spanish Edition) eBook: Lee Strobel: : Kindle Store. Buy El Caso del Creador: Un Periodista Investiga Evidencias Cientificas Que Apuntan God by Lee Strobel (ISBN: ) from Amazon’s Book Store.

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As somebody who has read several atheist critiques of the New Testament, it’s always frustrating when an author doesn’t understand that discrepancies between different individual accounts of an event don’t imply that the central facts within the accounts are false. Lee Patrick Strobel is an American Christian author, journalist, apologist and pastor. This point is punctuated in the last paragraphs where he puts forth a horrible analogy, comparing seeing a physical person in real life with ” As he stands very much contrary to my worldview, I had to be aware of a looming threat of confirmation bias and closed mindedness.

With his close-cropped black beard, angular features, and riveting gaze, Craig still credaor the role of a serious scholar. Which made this book mainly an annoying parade of convenient answers from people whose livelihoods depend rceador those convenient ans I read the first pages of this book an evangelical friend let me borrow it and never once came across an answer that wasn’t just horribly convenient for Christians.

It felt like he was trying to rub it in – look at all the cool grisly things I know about! I This was a pretty decent piece of newspaper-style investigation on Christ.

Considering that, I’m going to make de little comment on the actual substance of the book, that is, the argument surrounding the existence and nature of Jesus Christ.

None of the “common objections” debunked in the book were anything I ever entertained. Where was Paul’s free will?

Lee Strobel

There’s nothing wrong with using rhetorical devices in apologetics, but then you shouldn’t pretend it’s something other than a device, and Strobel pretends it’s an empirical investigation born of doubt; I think this tactic is very much going to hurt his case with atheists and agnostics who will see it perhaps not wrongly as a ploy and then consequently discount the very real and otherwise persuasive evidence he lee present.

At the end, Strobels speaks of his own conversion, and you can’t help but feel that the whole “skeptic atheist” thing was a bit of a ploy actually, it xel like a ploy all along. Strobel and his interviewees throughout the book insist on the importance of not viewing discrepancies between the gospel accounts as proof of falsehood, but as something that’s to be expected ddel any set of historical documents.


Jesus obviously believed the OT was worthwhile, the word of God, something he had no intention of doing away with. It is written in the spirit with which it was lent to me, with a mind to my conversion.

Strobel appears to take on a skeptical role but his crwador, line and sinker–of poor or speculative explanations for everything from the existence of Jesus to the question of divinity makes one wonder about the sincerity of his effort. The major one is the idea that God keeps himself partially hidden, leaving clues for those who wish to find them and believe, while others can exercise their free will and choose to disbelieve.

But then Jesus goes and pops up in front of him to show off his newly resurrected self.

El Caso Del Creador

I find the first five chapters of this book to be really compelling. In recent years, a diverse and impressive body of research has increasingly supported the conclusion that the universe was intelligently designed.

To his credit, Dr. Picking it up and starting it and restarting it gave me such a disjointed experience that it really impeded with my take-aways from the book.

El Caso Del Creador by Lee Strobel (2 star ratings)

He does interview one “Liberal” Protestant pastor who has rejected many of the Evangelical doctrines. I am a strong believer and it did This book was just ok to me. Just like the Iliad by Homer was preserved for thousands of years, it does not increase the validity of the story. Lee Strobel, a former attorney and journalist, uses his “hard-nosed” journalism skills to approach the case for Jesus Christ as the Messiah.

So he goes with a belief conclusion. Bottom line is Strobel offered no counter arguments Present a series of challenges to Biblical accuracy or Christian theology “Can the Gospels really be relied upon as accurate? And if the OT is demonstrably false – no evidence for Exodus, no evidence that the Jews weren’t just Canaanites who wanted to be special – or proves to be about a God not worth worshipping anyway the killing of innocents, petty rules that cut you off from salvation if not your life when not followed then I feel like the NT tsrobel with it.

So, far from going in for Christ, he went in to disprove Christ. Conclusions like that are dangerously essentialist and just poor practice for any student of history. The trouble is that the author tries to pretend he is this e, hitting journalist who doesn’t pull any punches and rattles his subjects with bull-dog like tenacity and This book is not yet featured on Listopia.

Now anyone that has done any studying of biblical literature knows that of the four gospels, John is the book that is the most radical. While, as I’ve written before, Strobel’s expert witnesses offer useful information about interpreting scripture, Strobel did a surprisingly poor job at choosing the expert witnesses for his allegorical court case.


Want to Read Currently Reading Read. The Case for Christ is, unfortunately, formulaic and redundant to the point of being annoying. But instead, Strobel chooses to quote books and articles about the seminar and devote lwe of his writing to a theologian who immediately refutes the Jesus Seminar.

Which made this book mainly an annoying parade of convenient answers from people whose livelihoods depend on those convenient answers.

While “hard questions” were asked, the evidence and arguments behind those “hard questions” were never presented beyond an attribution to the atheist who it was cribbed from let alone given equal space like in a court room.

But I just knew I would hate it. To conclude, if you are a believer and you want to reassure your beliefs, then you will likely enjoy this book. This is established in the introduction, maintained at the outset of the first chapter, and then chucked overboard a few paragraphs later. As Jesus said to Thomas “Blessed are those who have not seen and still believe.? As many reviewers have said, this book is not convincing from a true skeptic’s point of view.

His flip smugness about the “one true religion” borders dsl offensive at times. I met xreador creepy guy! His detractors are allowed to have a small voice in his book, but they are just as easliy explained away often as Straw Men, not actually making the claims he says they make without much consideration of their work.

One in particular stood out, where a guy killed his lwe family and was convicted because of the bloodwork and the fact that there were pajama fibers in I really hated the graphic details of murders at the beginning of each chapter. Wouldn’t it have been more interesting to interview one of these scholars before refuting them right away? No one in Herod’s court ever heard about this order, no one else ever lumped the fact that he ordered the murder of a town’s worth of infants in with the murder of his family members and anyone else who disagreed with him as just more evidence that he’s an awful person?

Strobel is either trying I felt this book was extremely biased and written in the assumption that whatever these guys he interviewed said, was right and ground breaking information.