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An Atheist and a Christian Walk into a Bar

Paperback $18.00

Dec 06, 2016 | 220 Pages

Ebook $11.99

Dec 06, 2016 | 220 Pages

  • Paperback $18.00

    Dec 06, 2016 | 220 Pages

  • Ebook $11.99

    Dec 06, 2016 | 220 Pages

Get the news you want from Penguin Random House

Praise

“Imagine sitting at a table in your local bar or coffee shop and overhearing two smart, energetic, and creative thinkers go at it over the existence of the Jewish/Christian/Islamic god. Thanks to Rauser and Schieber, we don’t have to imagine: this book is that debate. Anyone who enjoys a hard-hitting but classy philosophical dustup will love this fun and informative book.”

—Guy P. Harrison, author of 50 Simple Questions for Every Christian and 50 Reasons People Give for Believing in a God

“Fun, thoughtful, and surprising, An Atheist and a Christian Walk into a Bar is a title after my own heart. In the setting of a neighborhood pub, Randal Rauser and Justin Schieber engage in passionate, thoughtful, and—this is key—civil conversation on the enduring question of whether or not God exists and why that matters. Grab a cup of coffee or a favorite pint and buckle up, because these two know their stuff, and in these pages you’ll find yourself reexamining what you thought you believed—or didn’t believe—about God.”

—Bryan Berghoef, author of Pub Theology: Beer, Conversation, and God

“Schieber and Rauser offer something sadly too rare: a civil, respectful, and reasonable dialogue over the question of the existence of god. At a time when theists and atheists usually just lob rhetorical bombs at each other over a figurative DMZ, that’s a rather refreshing thing, regardless of which side you come down on.”
 
—Ed Brayton, writer at Dispatches from the Culture Wars and 2009 recipient of the Friend of Darwin Award from the National Center for Science Education

“A refreshing book with perfect sparring partners! Schieber and Rauser insightfully refute bad arguments related to atheism and also highlight issues that need more attention within the popular debate over God’s existence.”
 
—Trent Horn, author of Answering Atheism

An Atheist and a Christian Walk into a Bar
should launch a genre. It’s a book that balances accessibility, rigor, and probing creativity, and it has the potential to bring into the mainstream the sophistication and constructive insight of academic philosophy of religion—something often sorely missing from the preachers and polemicists who hog most of the attention in the theism/atheism debate.”

—Daniel Fincke, founder and primary writer of philosophy blog Camels with Hammers

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