4.11 - 1251 ratings - Source

Not entitled to get angry? Really? Ita€™s a radical, provocative idea: Wea€™re not entitled to get offended or stay angry. The idea of our own a€œrighteous angera€ is a myth. It is the number one problem in our societies today and, as Dallas Willard says, Christians have not been taught out of it. As it turns out, giving up our a€œrighta€ to be offended can be one of the most freeing, healthy, simplifying, relaxing, refreshing, stress-relieving, encouraging things we can do. In Unoffendable readers will find something of immeasurable valuea€”a concrete, practical way to live life with less stress. Theya€™ll adjust their expectations to fit human nature and replace perpetual anger with refreshing humility and gratitude. The book offers a unique viewpoint, challenging the idea that Christians can ever harbor a€œrighteous angera€ or that there evenis such a thing for believers. Few other books exist with such a radical, provocative proposal to consider. We have no right to anger. We are to get rid of it, period. Completely. And it is possible to choose to be a€œunoffendable.a€ Through the authora€™s winsome, humorous, and conversational style, this book doesna€™t add another thing to do on a stressed-out persona€™s ever-growing list. Better, it actually seeks to lift religious burdens from readersa€™ backs and allow them to experience the joy of gratitude, perhaps for the first time, every single day of their lives.(book excerpt), CBN, /jantz-guide-to- managing-anger.aspx. 5. ... the Harvey Fellows 2007 Summer Institute, posted by a€œDaniel dliver, a€ June 22, 2011, /watch?v=NBBB9G6WW3w. 6.

Author:Brant Hansen
Publisher:Thomas Nelson Inc - 2015-04-14


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