The Doubter's Testament by Chris Andreas

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A letter written two thousand years earlier leads to an archaeological discovery in India more important than the Dead Sea Scrolls, affirming the truth of the New Testament Gospels. It's the story of the resurrection of Jesus Christ and the fifty days leading up to the first Pentecost.

There are those who will stop at nothing to prevent its publication. Its announcement will eventually shake the foundations of a world fraught with atheism, but the real story is what is written in the ancient manuscript.

• What did the Roman guards placed at the tomb of the one known as the Christ
really see during the Lord's resurrection?
• What Holy Scriptures did a risen Christ speak of regarding Himself during His
first appearance before His disciples?
• What roles did all of His disciples play during the fifty-day period, and who were
the most notable among those known as The Seventy?
• What was the original Saul of Tarsus like before his encounter with the resurrected
Lord Jesus, and what was his relationship with one Stephen, who would eventually
become the first martyr?
• What was it like to behold the ascension of Jesus Christ into heaven?
• What was it like to receive the Holy Spirit at the first Pentecost?

The authors attempt to answer these and other questions in this novel.


About Chris Andreas

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Chris Andreas worked for the Greek Orthodox Church in New York City and wrote many articles on stewardship, church management and growth. An article regarding family history was published in a Greek magazine. He has a passion for the Gospel and Christian education. He lives with his wife, Katherine, and his son, Konstantine and enjoys reading books on theology, history, politics, and science. The co-author is Daniel Edwards, who lives in Oshkosh, WI, with his wife, Adrienne, and their cat, Gabriel. After serving 20 years in the US Air Force, he retired in 1993 after receiving the Meritorious Service Medal. He received his Master of Divinity Degree in 1996 (magna cum laude). He then served three churches as a Pastor before becoming a hospice chaplain.
Published May 30, 2012 by WestBow Press A Division of Thomas Nelson. 252 pages
Genres: Action & Adventure, Literature & Fiction. Fiction

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But unlike such works as José Saramago’s The Gospel According to Jesus Christ (1991) and Norman Mailer’s The Gospel According to the Son (1997), both of which take huge liberties with the Bible, this book is a relatively orthodox elaboration on the stories about Jesus.

Dec 28 2012 | Read Full Review of The Doubter's Testament

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