Tom Gilson

The Historical Reliability of the New Testament: Free eBook!

From Why Faith:

Christianity is a historically based religion. Its impetus was not merely a person’s sudden enlightenment (as in Buddhism for example). It is instead based on events that occurred in history: history centered, and not merely a philosophy of life. It is for this reason that Paul states “if Christ has not been raised, your faith is futile; you are still in your sins.” (1 Cor 15:17)

Download this free e-book!

Commenting Restored

The comment function here has been out of service, possibly causing frustration, for which I apologize. You can comment again now, and it will save and post as it should do. First-time commenters' comments will not appear, however, until approved in moderation.

1 thought on “The Historical Reliability of the New Testament: Free eBook!

  1. Thanks very much for the link Tom! If anyone has any comments/suggestions on how to improve my little ebook please let me know! I’m planning to make it available in print form through Lulu or something like that, so I want to try to perfect the text as much as possible beforehand. 🙂

Comments are closed.


Subscribe here to receive updates and a free Too Good To Be False preview chapter!

"Engaging… exhilarating.… This might be the most surprising and refreshing book you’ll read this year!" — Lee Strobel

"Too Good To Be False is almost too good to be true!" — Josh McDowell

Purchase Here!

More on the book...

Discussion Policy

By commenting here you agree to abide by this site's discussion policy. Comments support Markdown language for your convenience. Each new commenter's first comment goes into moderation temporarily before appearing on the site. Comments close automatically after 120 days.

Copyright, Permissions, Marketing

Some books reviewed on this blog are attached to my account with Amazon’s affiliate marketing program, and I receive a small percentage of revenue from those sales.

All content copyright © Thomas Gilson as of date of posting except as attributed to other sources. Permissions information here.

Privacy Policy

%d bloggers like this: