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Introduction: Some Crucial Groundwork Identifying Doubt Factual Doubt Emotional Doubt Volitional Doubt When God Does Not Answer Jesus As A Living Person The Testimony of the Holy Spirit Heaven: A New Perspective on Life Conclusion The opportunity to write this manuscript came chiefly as the result of two extended speaking engagements.
The bulk of the material was written to complement the Spring Lectureship which I presented at Western (Conservative Baptist) Seminary in Portland, Oregon.
The interaction with the students was especially gratifying.
I would like to deeply and sincerely thank all those who made possible both lectureships, and the writing of this manuscript.
One of the lectures there was similarly devoted to the subject of doubt.
I benefited personally from my interaction with those from both groups during this lecturing and writing.
While factual doubt may require the expertise of the apologist or philosopher, emotional and mood-related doubt will have more to do with the psychologist, psychiatrist or counselor.
Questions pertaining to the will are perhaps best addressed by theologians.
It is my hope that this volume will be especially helpful for those who are either working through such uncertainty themselves or who are assisting others in such a process. Habermas Oxford, England 11 August 1988 Doubt, manifested in many forms from the assurance of one's salvation to factual questioning, is certainly one of the most frequent and painful problems which plague Christians.Yet, proper identification of the primary form is still a major step in the healing process.Consequently, dealing with doubt is an interdisciplinary undertaking.Those lectures, entitled "Christian Doubt: Toward Resolving a Painful Problem," comprised most of Sections I and II of this volume.
The remainder of the manuscript (Section III, in particular) was completed during a lectureship in an adjunct study program at Wycliffe Hall, Oxford, England.These studies propose to deal, successively, with the general topic of doubt as experienced by believers, and then, chiefly, with practical suggestions for the possible resolution of each of three prominent types of doubt.