The strangeness of the Resurrection story had captured Frank Morison's attention, and, influenced by skeptic thinkers at the turn of the century, he set out to prove that the story of Christ's Resurrection was only a myth. His probings, however, led him to discover the validity of the biblical record in a moving, personal way. Who Moved the Stone? is considered by many to be a classic apologetic on the subject of the Resurrection. Morison includes a vivid and poignant account of Christ's betrayal, trial, and death as a backdrop to his retelling of the climactic Resurrection itself. Among the chapter titles are: - The Book That Refused to Be Written - The Real Case Against the Prisoner - What Happened Before Midnight on Thursday - Between Sunset and Dawn - The Witness of the Great Stone - Some Realities of That Far-off Morning -- Who Moved the Stone? is a well-researched book that is as fascinating in its appeal to reason as it is accurate to the truthfulness of the Resurrection. --This text refers to an alternate Paperback edition.
'Frank Morison' is the pseudonym of English advertising agent and journalist Albert Henry Ross (1881-1950). The strangeness of the Resurrection story had captured his attention, and, influenced by skeptic thinkers at the turn of the century, he set out to write a short paper proving that it was only a myth. His investigations, however, convinced him that the resurrection really happened. The book he wrote about his quest Who Moved The Stone? has become an apologetics classic, since its first publication in 1930.
The book is much better than I thought it would be and confirms my faith in the resurrection of our Savior Jesus Christ. Thanks.Published on May 31 2013 by Chalmers Wirth
The author's in-depth reasoning is a delight.
It is deeply engrossing,extremely informative,and absolutely wonderful.
This compelling little book will make you think about Christ's tomb and your faith. Morison started out trying to disprove the Easter story as a rational journalist and ended up... Read morePublished on Jan. 4 2004 by mackattack9988
The book bills Morison as a skeptic, but in the intro, he explains that he isn't a true skeptic, he was only skeptical about Jesus's rise from the dead. Read morePublished on Sept. 17 2002 by owookiee
This prominent English journalist set out to investigate and disprove once and for all the myth of Christianity, the resurrection. Read morePublished on March 16 2001 by rodboomboom
Ok I have to admit this book took some time to get into. And like other reviewers, I think the book could have been pared down as certain points were overworked. Read morePublished on May 22 2000 by Kevin C. Kropf
This book explores whether Jesus of Nazareth rose from the dead. The author indicates at the outset that he was not favourably disposed to believe that the resurrection was a real... Read morePublished on March 5 2000 by Philip Johnson
The author's points are valid. However, he takes 193 pages to say what could have been said in 40. The same points are covered over, over, and over again. Read morePublished on March 5 2000 by Bill W. Cunningham