The 2010 Booklist (or the Proof that I Have No Life!).

Posted: December 31, 2010 in Uncategorized

Here are all the books I read this year with brief reviews of each for you to consider before throwing down your hard earned money.  I knocked off 140 (or will by tonight) and that’s not bragging…it’s actually really sad!  Actually, I love it and it is grace upon grace that I can read and have the time to do it.  I’ll post my 10 favorite books of the year tomorrow.  Enjoy.

1-3. The New Testament and the People of God, Jesus & the Victory of God and The Resurrection of the Son of God by N.T. Wright (Fortress 1992-2003).  I was supposed to attend a conference at Wheaton College last Spring but things fell apart.  I re-read Wright’s 3 massive volumes in his projected 6 volume New Testament Theology in preparation.  Reading them back-to-back largely weakened my respect for Wright–more far-fetched then I remember and horribly repetitive.

4. Church Dogmatics 1:1 (T&T Clark Study Edition 2010) by Karl Barth.  Mind numbing banality punctured by occasional brilliance.

5. How The Mighty Fall by Jim Collins (2009).  Want to fail? Let arrogance and lazy “yes men” creep in and, according to Collins’ impeccable research, then you can count on failure.

6. Axiom by Bill Hybels (Zondervan 2008).  Leadership proverbs from a seasoned vet.  Required reading for any ministry leader.

7. D-Day: The Battle for Normandy by Antony Beevor (Viking 2009). Decent account of one of the pivotal days of American history.

8. Letters and Homilies for Hellenized Christians: A Social-Rhetorical Commentary on 1-2 Peter by Ben Witherington (IVP 2008).  It’s not as good as Jobes commentary but worth checking out.

9. You Are Not a Gadget: A Manifesto by Jaron Lanier (Knopf 2010).  A brilliant analysis of the impact of technology on our culture.  Dense at times for those of us who don’t read Wired but still worth the time.

10. Seeing Things John’s Way: The Rhetoric of the Book of Revelation by David deSilva (Westminster John Knox 2009).  Is it possible to make a subject pregnant with possibilities boring to a seminary grad? deSilva manages to accomplish it. Don’t waste your time!

11. The Combat Myth in the Book of Revelation by Adela Y. Collins (WIPF & Stock 2001).  If you are writing a thesis or dissertation on Revelation then you need to consult, otherwise, invest your time elsewhere.

12. The Lost World of Genesis One: Ancient Cosmology and the Origins Debate by John H. Walton (IVP 2009).  Is Genesis 1 a poetic rendering of God re-ordering the world to be His cosmic temple? Not sure if I buy it but this book will surely perpetuate debates for some time to come.  An important modern work.

13. 1, 2, 3 JOHN – COMFORT AND COUNSEL FOR A CHURCH IN CRISIS by W. HALL HARRIS.  Superficial but solid and free at!

14. The Rapture Exposed: The Message of Hope in the Book of Revelation by Barbara R. Rossing (Basic 2005).  Helpful but too vitriolic. 

15. Intellectuals and Society by Thomas Sowell (Basic 2010).  A methodical and brilliant indictment of modern secular, liberal “scholarship.” A very important book by one of America’s most underrated thinkers.

16-18.  The Lord of the Rings trilogy by J.R.R. Tolkein (1954-1955).  I just finished reading the trilogy to my 7-year old son.  He loved it and I grew in my appreciation for the late great Oxford don.

19. Theology of the Book of Revelation by Richard Bauckham (Cambridge 1993).  A helpful work.  Bauckham is solid as always.

20. Case for Historic Premillennialism, A: An Alternative to “Left Behind” Eschatology Craig Blomberg, Ed (Baker 2009). A decent defense of historic premillennialism. 

21. Religion Saves and Nine Other Misconceptions by Mark Driscoll (Crossway 2009).  Like most of Driscoll’s works, dry but handy.

22. Letters to the Seven Churches of Asia in Their Local Setting by Colin J. Hemer (Eerdmans 2000).  A very helpful work by a fine scholar that left us much too soon.

23. The Letters of John (Pillar New Testament Commentary) by Colin Kruse (Eerdmans 2000).  The best commentary I could find in teaching the epistles of John last Spring. Highly recommended.

24. Revelation by Ben Witherington (Cambridge 2003).  Helpful but sloppy.  Witherington needs to slow down!

25-27.  Revelation: Word Biblical Commentary (3 Volumes) by David Aune (Thomas Nelson 1997-1998). Well researched but almost too much to follow for a poor preacher/teacher like me.

28. The Book of Revelation by G.K. Beale (Eerdmans 1998).  One of the two best commentaries currently available on the book.  I found it invaluable while preaching and teaching the book.  Highly recommended.

29. The Book of Revelation  by Grant Osborne (Baker 2002).  The second best commentary on Revelation but I had to overlook Osborne’s historic premillennial outlook.

30.  Don’t Waste Your Life  (Crossway 2010 ed.) by John Piper.  Required reading for every Christian.  Like all of Piper’s work, dripping with a passion for God’s honor and glory!

31. Practicing Gospel: Unconventional Thoughts on the Church’s Ministry by Edward Farley (Westminster John Knox 2003).  Unconventional? Yes.  Gospel? Nowhere to be found in Farley’s work!

32. Desiring God by John Piper (Multnomah 2003 ed.).  Will rank as a classic next to Pilgrim’s Progress and Mere Christianity. 

33. What is the Gospel? by Greg Gilbert (Crossway 2010).  Should be given to every new Christian and every lay Christian leader.  Wonderful!

34. Stuff Christians Like by Jonathan Acuff (Zondveran 2010). Hilarious and highly recommended!

35. Thinking the Faith by Douglas John Hall (Fortress 1991).  Professor Hall needs to think anew!  Avoid!  I mean how many different stabs at liberalism will people take before they realize they are kicking not just a dead horse but its skeletal remains!

36. The Cost of Discipleship by Dietrich Bonhoeffer (Touchstone 1995 ed.).  A brilliant work by one of the west’s last true martyrs.

37. Awed to Heaven, Rooted in Earth: The Prayers of Walter Brueggemann by Walter Brueggemann (Fortress 2003).  I don’t often agree with Brueggemann but he is always challenging and interesting.

38. The Supremacy of God in Preaching by John Piper (Baker 2004 ed.).  Required reading for each and every minister of the Gospel.

39.  Asking: A 59-minute Guide to Everything Board Members, Volunteers, and Staff Must Know to Secure the Gift by Jerold Panas (Emerson & Church 2009).  One of the best books for fundraisers; simple and to the point.

40. Testing the Spirits: How Theology Informs the Study of Congregations by Patrick Kiefert (Eerdmans 2009).  Someone need to test Kiefert.  A waste of time.

41. Reading Scripture with the Church: Toward a Hermeneutic for Theological Interpretation by A. K. M., Adam, ed.  (Baker 2006). A collection of essays, a few of which are well worth reading, especially the work by Kevin Vanhoozer.

42. God’s Life in Trinity Miroslav Volf, ed. (Fortress 2006).  The essays are hit and miss.  Not worth the effort.

43. The Pleasures of God: Meditations on God’s Delight in Being God by John Piper (Multnomah 2000).  A book that rivals Desiring God and that says a lot!

44. The Forgotten God  by Francis Chan (David C. Cook 2009).  Chan’s worthy follow-up to the passionate Crazy Love.  Highly recommended. 

45. Contemporary Biblical Hermeneutics: An Introduction by Manfred Oeming (Ashgate 2006).  Should be prescribed to insomniacs who aren’t responding to heavy sedation!

46. Sex God: Exploring the Endless Connections between Sexuality and Spirituality by Rob Bell (Zondervan 2008). Is it impossible to write a popular level book about sex that is irrelevant and boring? Apparently so!

47. Resurrection: The Power of God for Christians and Jews by Jon D. Levenson and Kevin Madigan (Yale 2009).  I often disagree with Levenson but he is never boring!

48. Powers and Submissions: Spirituality, Philosophy and Gender (Challenges in Contemporary Theology) by Sarah Coakley (Blackwell 2002). An interesting take by a feminist theologian that submission is not necessarily sexist but is trinitarian.  Very interesting.

49. Disciples of All Nations: Pillars of World Christianity (Studies in World Christianity) by Lamin O. Sanneh (Oxford 2007). Pedestrian account of world missions.

50.  The Hole In Our Gospel by Richard Stern (Thomas Nelson 2009).  Somewhat challenging work by the president of World Vision with a good deal of useful information.

51. Memories, Hopes, and Conversations: Appreciative Inquiry and Congregational Change by Mark Lau Branson (Alban 2004).  Is it possible to largely focus on the positive and still facilitate change in our churches? Branson believes so and I will soon find out as I am applying the method to Revolution!

52.  Studying Congregations by Jackson Caroll, ed. et. al.  (Abingdon 1998) Decent but somewhat basic guide to analyzing a faith community.

53. Natural Church Development: A Guide to Eight Essential Qualities of Healthy Churches by Christian A. Schwarz (Churchsmart 1996).  A landmark work based on an in-depth study.  Highly recommended.

54. Generation to Generation: Family Process in Church and Synagogue by Edwin H. Friedman (Guilford 1985).  A modern classic.  Required reading for every minister.

55. The Hidden Lives of Congregations by Israel Galindo (Alban 2004).  Very useful, especially for new ministers.

56. Leadership on the Line by Martin Linsky (Harvard 2002).  Decent introduction to leadership theory.

57. The Five Dysfunctions of a Team by Patrick Leoncioni (Jossey-Bass 2002).  A modern leadership classic.  Every church board should study and apply!

58. The Cornerstone Concept by Roberta Gilbert (Leading Systems 2008).  A great book for leaders who find themselves in chaotic or dysfunctional family systems.

59. Leading Change by John Kotter (Harvard 1996). A seminal work.  If you even think about leading change in any organization then read this book first!

60. Managing Polarities in Congregations by Roy Oswald (Alban 2009).  It is easy for churches to lose balance.  A practical reminder as to how to keep churches from leaning too far in any one direction.

61. Five Practices of Fruitful Congregations by Robert Schanse (Abingdon 2007).  Nothing groundbreaking here but still worth the time.

62. Strengthsfinder 2.o by Tom Rath (Gallup 2007).  Each and every preacher, elder and deacon needs to buy this book immediately, complete the on-line test and study their own strengths.  A must for every church!

63. Congregational Leadership in Anxious Times by Peter Steinke (Alban 2006).  A pastor must be a non-anxious presence to truly help others and Dr. Steinke has sound advice on how to accomplish that task. Highly recommended.

64. A Failure of Nerve by Edwin Friedman (Seabury 2007).  If you don’t know systems theory or don’t know how to apply the theory to your congregation then you need to pick this up…like yesterday!

65.  Starting a New Church by Ralph Moore (Regal 2002).  Pedestrian but useful.

66. Switch: How To Change Things When Change Is Hard by Chip Heath and Dan Heath (Crown 2010). The follow-up to the brilliant Made to Stick  is the best book on leading change since Kotter’s seminal work in ’96.

67. Just Walk Across the Room by Bill Hybels (Zondervan 2006).  You can make a huge difference simply by praying for opportunities to share the Gospel and challenging yourself to “just walk across the room” and engage a stranger.  A great book.

68-70.  The 100 Cupboards Trilogy by N.D. Wilson (Random House 2008-2010).  Recommended by Justin Taylor, it took a while for my son to get into these books but we are hooked now! Recommended but for older children.

71. Emotional Intelligence 2.o by Travis Bradberry (Talentsmart 2009).  It is education and raw intelligence that will help you achieve your dreams, it is how you read and interact with other people and this book will help you.  Buy it NOW!

72. Radical: Taking Back Your Faith from the American Dream by David Platt (Mutnomah 2010).  The orthodox answer to Shane Claiborne. Highly recommended.

73. Secret Lives of Great Filmmakers: What Your Teachers Never Told You About the World?s Greatest Directors by Robert Schnakenberg (Quirk 2010).  Hitchcock liked to flash his bare gut at people because he didn’t have a belly button? Ingmar Bergman was a nazi sympathizer? (Does Woody Allen know?) and John Ford made John Wayne cry? Trivial manna from heaven for a film buff like me!

74. Changes that Heal by Henry Cloud (Zondervan 1997).  Great stuff for anyone seeking true healing.

75.  Audrey’s Door by Sarah Langan (Harper 2009).  This year’s Bram Stoker Award winner for best horror novel. Not bad.

76. The Making of a Leader by Robert Clinton (NavPress 1998).  Decent overview of leadership development.

77. Long for this World by Jonathan Weiner (Ecco 2010). Fascinating overview of the search for a cure for aging! Well-written and wonderful bio of the eccentric proponent of the scientific quest for the fountain of youth, Aubrey de Grey.  Recommended.

78. Off  The Rails by Rudy Sarzo (Too Smart 2008).  Anyone who knows me knows that Pastor Matt loves him some metal and Sarzo was the touring bassist for Ozzy Osbourne’s first 2 solo tours.  Largely a travel log but for a metal geek like me it was a lot of fun.

79. Churchill by Paul Johnson (Viking 2010). A very good overview of one of my heroes written by one of the foremost writers in the world. Highly recommended.

80. The Mosaic Bible by God (Tyndale 2009).  Recommended by the late great IMonk.  I fell in love with this Bible and I was already in love with the NLT translation. Great stuff with readings for every season in the Christian year.

81. For the Love of God Part 1 by D.A. Carson (Crossway 2006).  Read the Bible along with Don Carson? Awesome! Highly recommended. I give this away to new Christians.  So should you!

82. Slaughterhouse-Five by Kurt Vonnegot (Dial Press 1999 ed).  A classic work on the madness of war.

83. 1984 by George Orwell (Plume 2003 ed).  A classic warning of the dangers of big government. Required reading for…everyone!

84. Brave New World by Aldous Huxley (Harper 2006 ed). A prophetic warning of a future where casual sex, medication and shallowness rule.

85. I Am Legend by Richard Matheson (Tor Books 2007 ed.). A sci-fi/horror classic that is very different from the Will Smith film.  In a world where vampires are the norm and are hunted while they sleep by the last man on earth, who is the monster?

86. No Perfect People Allowed by John Burke (Zondervan 2007).  How can a church practice the faith once and for all delivered to the saints while still speaking to the changing culture? Authenticity is a key.  Burke’s work has been very influential upon Revolution.

87. The Dude Abides: The Gospel According to the Coen Brothers by Cathleen Falsani (Zondervan 2010).  Largely a summary of Coen Brothers movies. Nothing stunning here for Coen Brother fans like me.

88. The Great Books by Anthony O’Hear.  A good 30,000 foot view of a number of the great works of western literature.

89. Launch by Nelson Searcy (Regal 2007). Decent overview of church planting.

90. A Patriot’s History of the United States by Larry Schweikert and Michael Allen (Sentinel 2004).  Replaces Paul Johnson’s work as the definitive history for those who reject neo-Marxist revisionism.

91. The Dark Knight Returns by Frank Miller (DC 1997 ed.)  The classic postmodern graphic novel that raises the question as to whether a character like Batman actually makes things worse or whether it takes a constant supply of Batmans to fight the inherent sinfulness of humankind.

92. From Puritanism to Postmodernism: A History of American Literature by Malcolm Bradbury.  A mediocre history of American literature.

93. How Your Church Family Works by Peter Steinke (Alban 2006).   A great introduction to systems theory by a gifted writer.

94. The Wisdom of Stability by Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove (Paraclete Press 2010).  A well-written work that challenges missional Christians to seek to serve the Kingdom where they are and to plant firm roots in a community regardless of its hipness with a mind towards long-term mission, which is most effective. Recommended.

95. Healthy Congregations by Peter Steinke (Alban 2006 ed.).  A very good follow-up to How Your Church Family Works.

96. Christians are Hate Filled Hypocrties…and Other Lies You’ve Been Told by Bradley Wright (Bethany 2010).  Evangelicals divorce at the same rate as non-Christians? The church is largely viewed as anti-homosexual, judgmental hypocrites by the world around us and its our fault? Don’t bet on it. Wright, a sociologist, argues that a lot of the apocalyptic stats set forth by folks like Barna and Gabe Lyons are wildly misleading. Recommended.

97. Hipster Christianity by Brett McCracken (Baker 2010).  This book confused me.  McCracken argues against everything he engage in without condemning himself, which leaves the impression that only he is mature enough to be a “hipster Christian.”  His history of cool is a compelling read but the rest of it was poorly conceived.

98. Church Planter by Darrin Patrick (Crossway 2010).  A creepy cover but a great book that should be required reading for any church planter.  Patrick has a wonderful style not unlike the engaging, conversational way he preaches. Highly recommended.

99. The God Who is There  by D.A. Carson (Baker 2010).  I’ve heard Carson state everything here in lectures, so it didn’t blow my skirt up but I recognize how important this book will be for new believers.  Recommended.

100. V for Vendetta by Alan Moore (Vertigo 2008 Edition).  Moore’s very British political dystopia.  Not his best work but still worth a look.

101. Watchmen by Alan Moore (DC 1995 Edition).  The greatest graphic novel ever written. Amazing.

102. Pastor by William H. Willimon (Abingdon 2002). A challenging work by one of mainstream Protestantism’s leading voices. Recommended.

103. Pastoral Ministry According to Paul: A Biblical Vision by James W. Thompson (Baker 2006).  Thompson, my former New Testament prof, argues that the center of Paul’s theology is not justification by faith alone but transformation.  Of course, this is overstated because Paul largely preaches to the choir, so to speak but is still a thought-provoking read.

104. Intuitive Leadership by Tim Keel (Baker 2007). Keel is an engaging writer but his advocacy of post-modern leadership that relies on intuition and creativity is a recipe for disaster.  See any Emergent church for proof.

105. John Adams by David McCullough (Simon & Schuster 2001).  Yet another home run from McCullough.  One of the best biographies ever written.

106. The Mission of God’s People by Christopher J.H. Wright (Zondervan 2010).  A practical abbreviated version of Wright’s massive 2006 scholarly work on the grand narrative of Scripture is very well-written and belongs on every pastor’s bookshelf. Highly recommended.

107. Reverence by Paul Woodruff (Oxford 2002).  Woodruff argues there is a difference between reverence and faith and that the former is essential for a culture to thrive.  My two cents? you can’t have the former without the latter.

108. The Idea of Culture Terry Eagleton (Blackwell 2000). Eagleton’s attempt to define and unpack the tricky idea of “culture” is worth working through his unduly dense prose.

109. Blue Heaven by C.J. Box (Minotaur 2009). The Edgar award winner for best crime novel from 2008-2009. A good page turner.

110. Epistemology by W. Jay Wood (IVP 1998).  Philosophy text that is surprisingly well-written.  In fact, this is the second time I have read it.  How many times can you say that about a philosophy textbook?

111. Epistemic Injustice by Miranda Fricker  (Oxford 2009).  Fricker argues forcefully that refusing to take another’s argument seriously is not just rude but unjust. Recommended.

112. A Not-So-Silent Night by Verlyn Verbrugge (Kregal 2009).  A good albeit poorly arranged work on the true meaning of Christmas. Recommended.

113. A Depth of Riches by Mark Heim. (Eerdmans 2000).  An universalist argues that Christians need to respect other religions for what they claim to deliver, which often is not salvation in the Christian sense, but peace or wisdom, etc.  So, the inspired Hebrew authors who argued that other religions promote the worship of demons was wrong and this dude is right? Don’t think so.

114. A Sweet & Bitter Providence by John Piper (Crossway 2009). A wonderful exposition of the Book of Ruth.  Highly recommended.

115. Canonical Theism William Abraham, Ed. (Eerdmans 2008). The authors argue that the church needs to recapture the various disciplines and practices that the Spirit has given her.  I agree but I would not elevate them to the level of canonicity.

116. Ministries of Mercy by Tim Keller (P&R Publishing 1997).  Keller’s 1st book lacks the engaging style he has utilized since publishing the modern classic The Reason for God.  Skip this one and pick-up Generous Justice instead.

117. Cultivating Humanity by Martha Nussbaum (Harvard 1998).  A defense of liberal, multi-cultural education that 12-years out demonstrates how wrong Nussbaum was when she wrote this little bit of P.C. drivel.

118. The Kindness of God by Janet Martin Soskice (Oxford 2008). Well written attempt to tackle the sticky question of how females are to approach the male dominated metaphors of the Bible.

119. Generous Justice by Tim Keller (Dutton 2010).  Yet another brilliant book by a man truly anointed by God. Keller is quickly building a library of material that could make him this generation’s C.S. Lewis. Highly recommended.

120. The Next Christians by Gabe Lyons (Zondervan 2010).  I’ve read so many of these missional, post-Christian books that they are starting to blur together.  I think this one started off poorly and ended fairly strongly but I still disagree with many of Lyons’ underlying assumptions.  Read Bradley Wright’s book on Christian polls before reading this one.

121. Unbroken by Laura Hillebrand (Random House 2010).  The incredible true story of Louis Zamperini, the juvenile delinquent turned track star turned WWII POW turned Christian minister.  An amazing tale well told by Hillebrand.  One of, if not the, best book of the year. Get it now!

122. Small Faith, Great God by N.T. Wright (IVP 2010).  Wright is a lightning bolt of controversy among Evangelical scholars but if one only read these revised sermons then one would consider Wright a mainstream, orthodox Christian minister.  Recommended.

123. Dug Down Deeper by Joshua Harris (Multnomah 2010).  Harris unpacks basic doctrines by weaving them with his own story.  Well written and highly recommended especially for those new to the faith.

124. The Last Child by John Hart (Minotaur 2010).  The winner of last year’s Edgar award for best crime novel is a good read.  Great airline travel material!

125. One.Life by Scot McKnight (Zondervan 2010).  As always, very well written but, for those who are already committed missional Christians, there is nothing really new here and McKnight often tries to be too cute (hitching “one.” to various topics) and has used the book as a platform to argue for the now tired “preach the Gospel and if necessary use words” strategy that was an abysmal failure for groups like Emergent.  Moreover, as someone who pastors a church with an average age of 23 and occasionally teaches English at a secular university, McKnight is simply dead wrong that apologetics is the wrong venue as he recently argued on his blog.  The new atheism has made apologetics a hot topic on most campuses that I have visited.

126. Life by Keith Richards (Little Brown 2010).  Stunningly boring for the biography of the legendary toxic rocker.  Then again, how many stories can one tell about being drunk, stoned and arrested?

127. After You Believe (HarperCollins 2010) by N.T. Wright.  Wright argues that virtue is both a work of the Spirit and a careful discipline that becomes second nature only after the beginning of sanctification and the daily hard work of applying the Gospel. Recommended.

128. Trespass: A History of Uncommissioned Urban Art by Carlo McCormick, Mark Schiller, etc.  (Taschen 2010). A very good introduction to an art form that has captivated me for nearly a decade and is now, unfortunately, becoming the preferred style of hipsters and Hollywood.

129-132. The Harry Potter Book 104 by J.K. Rowling (Arthur Levin 1998-2000).  My son begged me to read these books and we are beginning the 5th this week.  So far, I am as hooked as he is.  I can see why it was a phenomenon.  Brilliant.

133. Bonhoeffer by Eric Metaxis (Thomas Nelson 2010).  One of the best biographies I have ever read.  Highly recommended.

134. A God-Sized Vision by Collin Hansen and John Woodbridge (Zondervan 2010).  Revivals come out of the most unlikely places and sweep quickly across the land.  We have not witnessed one in this country in more than a generation but Hansen and Woodbridge encourage us to pray for one.  A fast and challenging read. Recommended.

135. Politics According to the Bible by Wayne Grudem (Zondervan 2010).  Hopefully this clearly written and forcefully argued tome will become a standard. I cannot recommend it enough.  It should be on every pastor’s bookshelf.

136. The Emperor of All Maladies: A Biography of Cancer by Siddhartha Mukherjee (Scribner 2010).  A fascinating history of cancer.  Mukherjee often lapses into dense verbiage that surely befuddles non-specialists but it is still a haunting and humbling work.

137. Where Good Ideas Come: The Natural History of Innovation From by Steve Johnson (Riverhead 2010).  A riveting and quick read that argues that innovation comes from bringing seemingly disparate ideas next to one another.  Highly recommended.

138. The Gospel of Mark: A Socio-Rhetorical Commentary by Ben Witherington (Eerdmans 2001).  A good compliment to France’s technical commentary.  Whether one agrees with his conclusions or not, BWIII (as he calls himself) is a gifted writer as well as a good scholar.

139. The Gospel of Mark by R.T. France (Eerdmans 2002). The best technical commentary currently available. Recommended.

140. Sexual Detox by Tim Challies (E-Book 2010).  A tremendous resource from the finest Christian blogger on the web.


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