WHO ARE YOU?
WHAT DEFINES YOU?
WHAT IS YOUR IDENTITY?
How you answer those questions affects every aspect of your life: personal, public, and spiritual. So it’s vital to get the answer right.
Pastor and best-selling author Mark Driscoll believes false identity is at the heart of many struggles—and that you can overcome them by having your true identity in Christ. In Who Do You Think You Are?, Driscoll explores the question, “What does it mean to be ‘in Christ’?” In the process he dissects the false-identity epidemic and, more important, provides the only solution—Jesus.
“This book will give you an unshakeable, biblical understanding of who you are in Christ. When you know who you are, you’ll know what to do.”
—Craig Groeschel, Senior Pastor of LifeChurch.tv and author of Soul Detox, Clean Living in a Contaminated World
“I spent years in ministry for Christ without understanding my identity in Christ. I know now that I was not alone. When, by the grace of God, we understand who we are in Christ, everything else can crumble and we will still be standing. I highly commend this book to you.”—Sheila Walsh, speaker and author of God Loves Broken People
|About the Contributor(s)|| Mark Driscoll
Mark Driscoll pastors Mars Hill Church in Seattle, Washington, one of the fastest-growing churches in the nation. He is the author or coauthor of twelve books, including Real Marriage and Doctrine: What Christians Should Believe. Mark and his wife, Grace, have five children.
|Release Date||Jan 8, 2013|
- Review by Sarajane
Disclosure of Material Connection: I received this book free from the publisher through the BookSneeze®.com <http://BookSneeze®.com> book review bloggers program. I was not required to write a positive review. The opinions I have expressed are my own. (Posted on 2/26/13)
- Review by Daniel
I find Driscoll has come just in time with his book. Speaking as a young adult, our generation needs to be reminded of our identity in Christ and not seek it elsewhere. Driscoll's ability to write with a common, and welcoming tone invites adults, and those younger, to engage in a journey to find our identity in Christ.
However, Driscoll write from his perspective, sometimes losing sight of his audience. His example often include children, but he does not consider placing example for those without children or those who are still young. Aside from this, Driscoll does a wickedly amazing job addressing a topic that is imperative for every Christian to hear. (Posted on 1/6/13)