What I read in 2010

My reading list for 2010 contained several books and now it’s time for me to review as I begin to look forward into 2011.

Non-fiction:

  • A Call to the Unconverted by Richard Baxter
  • The Decline of African American Theology by Thabiti Anyabwile
  • The Life and Diary of David Brainerd edited by Jonathan Edwards
  • Uncommon: Finding Your Path to Significance by Tony Dungy with Nathan Whitaker
  • The Pursuit of Holiness by Jerry Bridges
  • The Murder of Jesus by John MacArthur
  • William Tyndale: A Biography by David Daniell
  • Mark Driscoll’s: Religion Saves and 9 other Misconceptions
  • Dug Down Deep by Joshua Harris
  • Championship Fathering by Carey Casey
  • What Jesus Demands from the World by John Piper
  • Mere Churchianity by Michael Spencer
  • Fiction:

  • Andrew Peterson, On the Edge of the Sea of Darkness
  • Andrew Peterson, North or Be Eaten
  • The Brothers Karamazov by Fyodor Dostoevsky
  • Read with Joshua:

  • The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader by C. S. Lewis
  • Portions of:

  • R.C. Sproul – John – St. Andrew’s Expositional Commentary
  • Desiring God by John Piper
  • 50 Reasons Jesus Came to Die by John Piper
  • The Cost of Discipleship by Dietrich Bonhoeffer
  • The Saints’ Everlasting Rest by Richard Baxter
  • The Bondage of the Will by Martin Luther
  • Re-read:

    Non-Fiction:

  • John MacArthur, 12 Ordinary Men
  • Fiction:

  • Frank Peretti, This Present Darkness
  • Frank Peretti, The Oath
  • I currently have 2 books in progress and I anticipate I will finish them before or just after the new year:

  • What is the Gospel by Greg Gilbert
  • Heaven by Randy Alcorn
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    4 Comments

    Filed under Books, Reading List

    4 responses to “What I read in 2010

    1. Pingback: Goals for the New Year « Press on Toward the Mark

    2. You’d a busy reading year. Anything stand out above the rest?

    3. I didn’t have any disappointments, so I’d recommend them all.

      Having heard much about David Brainerd I was glad to read his diary and the notes from Edwards. It was a good, hard, challenging read both emotionally and spiritually.

      At least regarding the American church, I thought Thabiti’s book on the Decline of African-American Theology was enlightening regarding some problems I see in the current church context regardless of cultural background. I don’t know how much that may apply to church cultures outside America.

      Finally, I’d say that Joshua Harris’s Dug Down Deep was well worth the read and I plan to recommend that one to MANY people. He’s such a good writer and compels the reader to leave the “shallow” end of Christianity and wade out into the deep end of theology to know God.

      How about you?

    4. Pingback: Goals for the New Year | Notes from Crane Lane

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