God in the Qur'an

God in the Qur'an

From the Pulitzer Prize-winning author of God: A Biography, an erudite, hugely informative portrait of the God of Islam, the world's second largest, fastest-growing, and perhaps most tragically misunderstood religion. Who is Allah? What makes Him unique? And what does He ask of those who submit to His teachings? In the spirit of his Pulitzer Prize-winning God, a trailblazin From the Pulitzer Prize-winning author of God: A Biography, an erudite, hugely informative portrait of the God of Isl...

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Title:God in the Qur'an
Author:Jack Miles
Rating:
Genres:Religion
ISBN:God in the Qur'an
ISBN
Edition Language:English
Format Type:Hardcover
Number of Pages:241 pages pages

God in the Qur'an Reviews

  • Jesse
    Feb 11, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

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  • Rod
    Jan 04, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

  • Terence
    Feb 17, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

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  • Edward
    Feb 18, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

  • Leah
    Nov 24, 2018

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

  • Pearl
    Jan 23, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

  • Dan Edwards
    Jan 27, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

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  • Daniel Kukwa
    Feb 02, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

  • Keat
    Apr 03, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

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  • Taylor
    Jan 14, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

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  • James Tribble
    Nov 26, 2018

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • Michael
    Dec 17, 2018

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

  • Justin
    Nov 29, 2018

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

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    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

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  • Frederick
    Dec 01, 2018

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • Jbiasatti
    Jan 04, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

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  • Chris
    Feb 17, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

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  • Jim Kuhlman
    Feb 26, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

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  • Tim Donaldson
    Nov 25, 2018

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

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  • Scott Pierce
    Mar 17, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

  • Brian Denton
    Dec 31, 2018

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

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  • Hannah A
    Dec 29, 2018

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

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  • Shannon Lasater
    Jan 14, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • May Morris
    Mar 03, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

  • Jim Woolwine
    Mar 09, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • Anthony Cleveland
    Jan 13, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

  • John
    Jan 04, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • Andy Stubbs
    Mar 31, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • Erica Kaczmarek
    Dec 18, 2018

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

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  • Christine Sopko
    Mar 18, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

  • Jay
    Mar 04, 2019

    Who is God? That seems to be the question Jack Miles attempts to discover, not by presenting his own views but by examining the sacred scriptures of each of the three great monotheistic religions. Presumably, he is the same God (each religion proclaims there is but one God) but they do...

    A must read. ...

    Miles, a committed Christian, is not interested in finding the God of the Qur'an better or worse, more or less truthful, than the God of the Bible; rather, as he writes in the foreword, he comes at them as a literary critic would and suspends his belief. As characters, or figures, Yahw...

    Jack Miles says he wrote this book--following the example of C.S. Lewis--because it was a book that he would want to read that no one had written yet. He (along with John Shelby Spong and Bart Ehrman) definitely writes books I would like to have written in another life where I was a wr...

    I thought I was going to find this book interesting and I did. However, the best parts were the ?forword? and ?afterword? by the author, Jack Miles. The actual content of the book, I.e. God in the Quran, was rather difficult to follow and simply illogical at times. In addition,...

    I enjoyed this book, in particular the examinations of the differences involving the stories of Satan & Noah. However, I found that it approaches its main idea of comparing the God of the Qur'an to the God of the Old & New Testaments very indirectly. The last chapter I found to...

    A good read for anyone interested in comparative religions, and Miles seems to do a nice job considering the pros and cons of the major religions in a fair manner, with a focus on how God is depicted in the Qur'an. He makes some interesting comparisons, for example during the tale of A...

    A in-depth comparison between the Qur'an, Torah, and bible. It was okay to read. I am not a scholar though and needed quicker side by side comparisons and summaries. However I liked the comparison on page 200 of the golden rings and find it a way to move forward with. I also liked the ...

    Decent overview of major common characters, but presents a contrast instead of any argument. ...