Monday, October 24, 2011

Has God Spoken?

Whether you have doubts on if the Bible is true and divinely inspired, or simply want to learn more about the history of the Bible, then “Has God Spoken? Proof of the Bible’s Divine Inspiration” by Hank Hanegraaf is a great book for you.

The author uses acronyms throughout the book as a way to help you remember the answers to every myth and false idea addressed. To begin, he uses the word “MAPS” to stand for each of the 4 parts in the book:
Manuscript Copies
Archaeologist’s Spade
Prophetic Stars
Scriptural Lights.

In addition, each secondary word (i.e. “Manuscript C-O-P-I-E-S”) is an acronym itself and corresponds with the first letter of each chapter title. All these acronyms could be more trouble than their worth, but if you like them, this book is right up your alley!

As for the actual content of the book, I found it to be a very easy read, though long (with 290 pages and an additional 90 in footnotes and indexes, it’s by no means a one- or two-setting read!).

I thought the author handled controversy well, tactfully and graciously combating the erroneous thinking and false teaching from other non-Bible-believing authors with well-researched facts, sound, Biblical truth, and at times just plain common sense. He addresses commonly used arguments, such as those seemingly controversial issues between the Gospels, the age of when certain books were written, and why some old manuscripts are included in Scripture and some not.

This isn’t just for the theologian or seminary student. Anyone can and should read this book for a deeper understanding and appreciation for God’s Word and how it was divinely inspired. “Has God Spoken?” The obvious answer is a resounding, Yes!

I received a free copy through in exchange for an honest review.


  1. If you want to order book please e-mail me at and I will let you know cost with shipping and then when we get check, we will ship out your order and free gift. Or if you needto pay by paypal let me know.
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  2. ah I forgto tell tyou the rest
    OUR DANGER AND OUR DUTY by James H. Thornwell (PB, 16 pages) $2.00

    Thornwell’s goal in writing this essay was to lift the morale of Southern soldiers and citizens during a very difficult time in 1862. This piece was very popular among the soldiers. There is a preface and a brief biographical sketch of Thornwell by Rondel Rumburg.


    by H. Rondel Rumburg (PB, 14 Pages)

    Galatians 3:28 "There is neither Jew nor Greek, there is neither bond nor free, there is neither male nor female: for ye are all one in Christ Jesus. " This essay deals with current politically correct issues and show how they violate Scripture.

    A LITTLE KNOWN CURE: A MERRY HEART by H. Rondel Rumburg (PB, 10 pages) $1.00

    This little booklet brings an encouraging exposition of Proverbs 17:22, reminding us that the Bible even prescribes cheerfulness as a help in times of physical sickness.

    MARK PERRIN LOWREY by H. Rondel Rumburg (PB, 47 pages) $6.00

    General Mark Perrin Lowrey , although little known today, was honored by his commanding officers for his incredible courage. Although a combatant in the Confederate Army of the Tennessee, his highest calling was as a minister of the gospel of the Lord Jesus Christ. As he did his duty during the war by fighting, he was also instumental in the sweeping revival of the Army of the Tennessee. Lowrey, a self-taught man, was a Baptist pastor, and a pioneer in women's education.

    MARKETING THE CHURCH by H. Rondel Rumburg (PB, 11 pages) $3.00

    This direct piece deals with the modern church and the unbiblical practices of many pastors who are willing to compromise in order to boost the number of members in their church.

    THE LAST EARTHLY MEETING OF LEE AND JACKSON A Few days in May 1863 by Rondel H. Rumburg (PB, 52 pages) $5.00

    The is the retelling of the last earthly meeting between Robert E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson before Jackson's wounding and death at Chancellorsville. A comparison is made between the two Christian gentlemen, and a contrast between them and Joseph Hooker, the profane General of the Army of the Potomac.

    The Last Earthly Meeting Of Lee and Jackson ( A few days in May 1863) by H. Rondel Rumburg Review by Valerie Belley

    This short book recounts the last events which occurred before Jackson's wounding and death at Chancellorsville. In the first chapter, a well-written narrative of the fatal shot to Jackson by his own army is recounted in such a way that the reader feels as though he or she is present at the event.

    While examining the battle of Chancellorsville, in chapter two the author contrasts the characters of Robert E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson with that of Joseph Hooker, General of the Army of the Potomac. This “boastful enemy” had such great confidence in the flesh, proclaiming to hold the strongest position on the planet, even stating, “We have got the enemy where God Almighty can’t save him.” The author points out how God dealt with him concerning his pride and his “waking calls” to this man.

    Chapter three presents us with a comparison between Lee and Jackson, true Christians who were such a contrast to Hooker. Here we read about how these two Southern Generals met, and about their points in common and their differences. Not surprisingly, their friendship was strong, and Jackson was said to be Lee’s right arm, while Lee was known to be the only man Jackson would follow with out questioning. Indeed several interesting points are laid before us as to their similarities in life, the army, and faith.

    to tell you the rst of the booklet

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