Item description for Consider My Servant Job: Meditations on Life's Struggles and God's Faithfulness by Paul Ciholas...
Overview Why does God allow pain? Is God fair? The biblical character Job gives a human face to questions that seem unanswerable and tragedies that seem unbearable. In Consider My Servant Job, 60 devotional meditations on the Book of Job help the reader begin to understand answers to questions like these. With humility and skillful logic, Ciholas probes the human condition and reveals a God larger than we imagined, guiding the universe through his purposes, not our own. The encourage those who ask "Why me?" and are recommended for general readers, as well as for those experiencing grief and suffering. Paul Ciholas, Ph.D., trained for the ministry in France and Switzerland and is a retired professor of the religion, philosophy, and the history of ideas at the University of Kentucky and Kentucky State University.
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Paul Ciholas was born in France and holds a Ph.D. from the University of Strasbourg, France. His publications reflect a wide range of interests in religion, philosophy, classical antiquity and patristic literature. He is the author of The Omphalos and the Cross: Pagans and Christians in Search of a Divine Center, published by Mercer University Press. He has taught at Campbell University in North Carolina, at the University of Kentucky, and at Kentucky State University where he served as Director of the Institute for Liberal Studies. He is retired and resides in Danville, Kentucky.
Paul Ciholas currently resides in Danville, in the state of Kentucky.
Reviews - What do customers think about Consider My Servant Job: Meditations on Life's Struggles and God's Faithfulness?
never finished Sep 9, 2008
The book isn't an easy read and I think he draws out a little to much during some of the verses. I have actually never finished the book. I tried to read through it 2 or 3 times, but it was very hard to understand for me. (it could be because I am so simple-minded) I found it easier just to read through the book of Job and do my own journaling.