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Workbook and Guide for Hinds' Feet on High Places

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Do you struggle to understand why trials and suffering occur in life? Do you sometimes question God’s love and fear giving Him complete control of your life? If so this workbook study of Hinds’ Feet on High Places by Hannah Hurnard, will help answer your questions while at the same time, it will increase your capacity to see God as He really is in the midst of your struggl Do you struggle to understand why trials and suffering occur in life? Do you sometimes question God’s love and fear giving Him complete control of your life? If so this workbook study of Hinds’ Feet on High Places by Hannah Hurnard, will help answer your questions while at the same time, it will increase your capacity to see God as He really is in the midst of your struggles. You will also need a copy of Hinds’ Feet on High Places.


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Do you struggle to understand why trials and suffering occur in life? Do you sometimes question God’s love and fear giving Him complete control of your life? If so this workbook study of Hinds’ Feet on High Places by Hannah Hurnard, will help answer your questions while at the same time, it will increase your capacity to see God as He really is in the midst of your struggl Do you struggle to understand why trials and suffering occur in life? Do you sometimes question God’s love and fear giving Him complete control of your life? If so this workbook study of Hinds’ Feet on High Places by Hannah Hurnard, will help answer your questions while at the same time, it will increase your capacity to see God as He really is in the midst of your struggles. You will also need a copy of Hinds’ Feet on High Places.

16 review for Workbook and Guide for Hinds' Feet on High Places

  1. 5 out of 5

    Sandra

    I did not find this workbook and guide helpful, except in a few limited ways. First, I did appreciate the specific Biblical references (sometimes in "Hinds' Feet" Hurnard provides specific quotations from the Bible, along with verses, but far more often references are sprinkled throughout the text with no attribution; she simply seems to assume some Biblical literacy on the part of readers), and some thought-provoking questions, but I didn't use it past a chapter or two for a few reasons. First, t I did not find this workbook and guide helpful, except in a few limited ways. First, I did appreciate the specific Biblical references (sometimes in "Hinds' Feet" Hurnard provides specific quotations from the Bible, along with verses, but far more often references are sprinkled throughout the text with no attribution; she simply seems to assume some Biblical literacy on the part of readers), and some thought-provoking questions, but I didn't use it past a chapter or two for a few reasons. First, the pagination refers to a specific edition of "Hinds' Feet," which I didn't have. (And I'm very glad I got the hardcover Tyndale edition with the two additions at the end, "Lessons Learned on the Slopes of the High Places," which is a section of Hurnard's journal entries when she was on the trip that served as the inspiration for "Hinds' Feet," and "Hannah Hurnard: A Brief Autobiography," both of which added immeasurably to the book for me.) Second, like many other reader guides, the questions tend to be superficial and trivial, without reaching any depth or level of interest that would spur me to deeper thought. "Would you agree with the statements on page 25 concerning what love is?" (Difficult if you are using a different edition, and there were no quotes or references to assist.) And then, "Do you think having that kind of love is worth the risk?" Yes and no questions aren't really very helpful; they are almost all leading questions, and I'd much rather have questions that are prompts for deeper searching and writing. Some questions were more helpful: "Have you ever experienced subtle lies from the enemy overwhelming you until you found yourself locked in a prison cell or cottage as described on page 41-43?" (p. 7, question for Chapter 2). Or, "Is there a difference in doubt and unbelief, and if so, what is it?" (p. 27; question for Chapter 11). There's also an appendix with "answers " to the questions that aren't completely subjective; for instance, the answer to the last question is: "Doubt is usually a strong feeling. Unbelief is a dangerous attitude of the heart." This book might be good for non-readers or very naive readers, but I found the questions too simplistic and, often, patronizing. Rather than taking me to deeper levels of understanding or integration of text and life, they mostly just annoyed me. It felt like a four-grade level workbook, mainly designed to insure that students actually read the text. I could never in good conscience send these questions home with people in a reading group, unless with a strong caveat of "take what's helpful and forget the rest."

  2. 4 out of 5

    Judy Robertson

  3. 4 out of 5

    Amy Beth

  4. 5 out of 5

    Virginia

  5. 4 out of 5

    Brenda

  6. 5 out of 5

    Tyfanni Penn

  7. 4 out of 5

    Ronda Cholmondeley

  8. 5 out of 5

    Regina

  9. 5 out of 5

    Maci Pomeranz

  10. 4 out of 5

    Allisha Burnsworth

  11. 4 out of 5

    Christa Gettys

  12. 4 out of 5

    JEAN M CALDERON

  13. 4 out of 5

    Julie Pruett

  14. 4 out of 5

    Myrna Sharp

  15. 4 out of 5

    arnitra briggs

  16. 5 out of 5

    Brenna

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