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Patterned after the all-American baseball card, Theologian Trading Cards provide essential information about the major teachers, leaders, and trouble-makers throughout the history of the Church. At a glance you will have access to information regarding 288 important figures in church history, including when and where they lived, their contribution to the church, and enduring significance.
Each figure has been placed on the roster of one of 15 “theological” or “historical” teams; this aids readers in discovering the practical, chronological, and theological connections between figures. Examples include the Orthodoxy Dodgers (heretics); St. James Padres (Church Fathers of the Patristic Era); and the Wittenberg Whistle-blowers (Early Reformers and later Lutheran Church).
Theologian Trading Cards are perfect for students taking a church history course who want a memorable study aid to help them retain important information about select individuals in the church, as well as non-students who just want to learn or want to begin a hobby of card collecting.
About the Author
Norman Jeune III coordinates the provision of pastoral care to children and their families as the Lead Hospital Chaplain at CHOC Children’s Hospital in Orange, California. Norman also administers a field education program at CHOC Children’s for students of Fuller Seminary, and holds an M.A. from Talbot School of Theology, Biola University. He is also the co-founder of the popular theological blog Christians in Context (Christiansincontext.com), which was recently ranked as one of the top one-hundred theological blogs and featured in Biola University’s alumni magazine. Norman and his wife Janice, along with their three children, worship at St. John’s Lutheran Church in Orange, California
“Theologian Trading Cards makes me MAD, for two reasons: 1) I didn’t think of it first; and 2) I’m not one of the theologians! But seriously, this is fantastic. 300 theologians and philosophers broken into 15 teams. Everyone from Wittgenstein to Augustine to Bacon to Ephrem the Syrian. The set is helpful and fun.” -- Tony Jones