Product Details
Book cover: Arminian Theology: Myths & Realities (Olson)

Arminian Theology: Myths & Realities (Olson)

See packages below which include this module.

Category: Theology   |   Install Options: Download only   |   Minimum Acc Version: 10.4

List Price: $30.00    Our Price: $23.90 (Save $6.10 or 20.33%)
Checking PayPlan Availability...


Requires Accordance 10.4 or above.

In this book, Roger Olson sets forth classical Arminian theology and addresses the myriad misunderstandings and misrepresentations of it through the ages. Irenic yet incisive, Olson argues that classical Arminian theology has a rightful place in the evangelical church because it maintains deep roots within Reformational theology, even though it maintains important differences from Calvinism.

Myths addressed include:

  • Myth 1: Arminian Theology Is the Opposite of Calvinist/Reformed Theology
  • Myth 2: A Hybrid of Calvinism and Arminianism Is Possible
  • Myth 3: Arminianism Is Not an Orthodox Evangelical Option
  • Myth 4: The Heart of Arminianism Is Belief in Free Will
  • Myth 5: Arminian Theology Denies the Sovereignty of God
  • Myth 6: Arminianism Is a Human-Centered Theology
  • Myth 7: Arminianism Is Not a Theology of Grace
  • Myth 8: Arminians Do Not Believe in Predestination
  • Myth 9: Arminian Theology Denies Justification by Grace Alone Through Faith Alone
  • Myth 10: All Arminians Believe in the Governmental Theory of the Atonement

For even more information, see this release announcement.

Arminian Theology: Myths and Realities
Author: Roger E. Olson
Publisher: InterVarsity Press (2006)

Preview image

Where To Find

Arminian Theology: Myths & Realities (Olson) is included with the following packages:

IVP Theology Bundle_11


You must be logged in to review this product. Please log in and try again.

July 6, 2017  | 10:53 PM   |    Fantastic (5)
Olson provides a detailed, balanced, and helpful historical, biblical, and theological look at this debate. This is a must read book for anyone who has already read into the debate over Predestination vs Arminianism. (Certainly I would also recommend it as an introduction to this topic, however, Olsen appears to write at a level aimed at someone who has some theological training.)