Some evangelicals believe the wicked will experience perpetual,conscious torment after death. Others argue that the wicked willexperience a limited period of conscious punishment and then they willcease to exist.
In this book you will find an irenic yet frank debate between twoevangelical theologians who present strong scriptural and theologicalevidence for and against each view. Both make a case that their viewis more consistent with Scripture and with the holy and just nature ofa loving God.
Robert Peterson defends the traditional view that those who do nothave faith in Christ will suffer eternally in hell. Edward Fudgeadvocates the conditionalist perspective that after a period ofsuffering, the unfaithful will experience a complete extinguishing, orannihilation, of existence. In addition, each author presents arebuttal to the viewpoint of the other.
Here is a dialogue that will inform and challenge those on bothsides, while impressing on all the need for faithful proclamation ofthe gospel of deliverance from sin and death.
About Edward William FudgeSee more books from this Author
Edward Fudge, a practicing lawyer and theologian (The Fire That Consumes: The Biblical Case for Conditional Immortality) argues on behalf of conditionalism, drawing from a study of Old Testament figures, Jesus' teachings on hell, the writings of Paul and other New Testament verses and explanations.| Read Full Review of Two Views of Hell: A Biblical...
An aggregated and normalized score based on 14 user ratings from iDreamBooks & iTunes