Item description for A Place To Stand: The Word Of God In The Life Of Martin Luther (Leaders in Action) by David Vaughan, Diane Vaughan & Gene Edward Veith, Jr....
Overview On April 27, 1521, a young monk from a small town in Germany declared before powers of his day, who demanded that he take back his faith in the Gospel of Jesus Christ, that his conscience was bound by the Word of God. "Here I stand," declared Martin Luther. Summarises the German reformer's (a young monk from a small town in Germany) life and topically treats his world view, enabling readers to delve into the man. Life magazine, in 2000, ranked his contribution to the betterment of the world, as the third most significant of all time.
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Studio: Cumberland House Publishing
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 7" Width: 4.6" Height: 0.98" Weight: 0.69 lbs.
Release Date May 1, 2005
Publisher CUMBERLAND HOUSE #572
Edition Revised and Rev
Series Leaders In Action
ISBN 1581824203 ISBN13 9781581824209
Availability 68 units. Availability accurate as of Jan 22, 2017 12:01.
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More About David Vaughan, Diane Vaughan & Gene Edward Veith, Jr.
David Vaughan has an academic affiliation as follows - Research Fellow, Northwick Park and St Mark's Hospitals, Harrow, UK No.
David Vaughan has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about A Place To Stand: The Word Of God In The Life Of Martin Luther (Leaders in Action)?
Simple, Enjoyable Intro to Luther's Life and Legacy Apr 18, 2008
Part of the Leaders in Action biography series that would appeal to those who do not read much but want to be introduced to great leaders and their Christian influence.
Nothing profound about the writing, but it dips into the key aspects of the Luther's life enough to give the reader an impression of this Reformer in action.
The Leaders in Action bio on William Wilberforce is much better. The one on Teddy Roosevelt was much more fun to read as well.
In a day and age when most kids reference "Martin Luther" to the 20th century civil rights leader rather than the 16th century spiritual reformer, this book should be read by all young people so they can learn that is "a place to stand" that does more than establish human rights, but redeems hearts and reforms history.