In our increasingly shallow, self-centered world, quaint notions such as timeless truth and reverence for a holy, awe-inspiring God seem irretrievably lost. They re not.
Many of us have fashioned a domesticated deity a casual, malleable source of love and good feelings as we define them and yet our spiritual lives are sedate, dry, devoid of passion or purpose.
Even so, today s postmodern epidemic of rampant restlessness and our failed, often destructive attempts to ease it may be evidence of an ancient ache, a deep hunger for transcendence in all of us.
Drew Nathan Dyck makes a compelling case that the more we all seek is available by knowing and worshiping the dangerous God of Scripture a God who is paradoxically untamable and accessible, impossibly mysterious and intimately knowable, above and beyond our physical world yet powerfully present within it. He is a God who beckons us to see him with fresh eyes and let him lead us to a faith that is wild, adventurous, and rooted in a deep understanding of his eternal character.
Yawning at Tigers charts a course away from the safe harbor of sanitized, predictable Christianity, into deeper waters where, yes, danger lurks, but where God s majesty, love, and power finally become more real and transformative than we could have imagined.