The transcendental argument is used by some presuppositional apologists to demonstrate the truth of Christianity.
Christian apologetics (Greek: ἀπολογία, “verbal defense, speech in defense”) is a branch of Christian theology that defends Christianity, the Bible, and God as true, reasonable, right, and necessary.
Presuppositional apologetics is the apologetic system that defends Christianity from the departure point of certain basic presuppositions. The apologist presupposes the truth of Christianity and then reasons from that point.
The centerpiece of it all is our Christlike mind. Our moods, behaviors and body responses result from the way we view things (fleshly or spiritually). It is a proven fact that we cannot experience any event in any way, shape, or form unless we have processed it with our mind first. No event can depress us; it is
The principle of analogy states that an effect must be similar to its cause. Like produces like. An effect cannot be totally different from its cause. An act (or actor) communicates actuality.
Apologetics may be simply defined as the defense of the Christian faith. The simplicity of this definition, however, masks the complexity of the problem of defining apologetics.
In creating men and women, God had something different in mind than He did for the other creatures. The latter are spoken of as having been created “according to their kinds” (Gen 1:25). Humans, however, are described as being made in the image and likeness of God (1:26–27).
In apologetics, accommodation theory can refer to either of two views, one acceptable and one objectionable to evangelical Christians.
All serious students of God's Word need to know these Christian apologists below. Almost all of them are still busy defending the faith, while a few have died, and a few are very old and still carrying out the work.