NOTE: If you saw the email for this, you may notice books are missing here. The original bundle sold out, so this bundle was modified so you can still give Dad the books he's been asking for this Christmas.
God calls men to take dominion. But what does that look like?
Dominion is a huge word—one so vast that comprehending it takes a lifetime—but it is vital that we start on that path to maturity. The Dominion Bundle features three new releases on this pivotal topic:
It's Good to Be a Man
Despite it being the first command in the Bible, most men don’t know what “filling the earth and subduing it” means on the practical level beyond “I need a wife so I can get started.” It's Good to Be a Man: A Handbook for Godly Masculinity shows how this late-blooming approach to dominion fails to capitalize on the God-given strengths of masculinity. Authors Foster and Tennant take practical, biblical advice on dominion to the next level: Why did God give men such powerful sex drives? How does a young man gain maturity and respect? How does Satan love to sabotage young men? Why does lack of mission and brotherhood cause many men to struggle in life and in marriage? How do you get mission and brotherhood?
It's Good to Be a Man: Study Guide & Group Discussion
This digital download Study Guide includes chapter summaries, 3-6 questions for discussion and practical application, and recommended Scripture passages to study and consider. Perfect for small groups or Bible studies.
Ploductivity: A Practical Theology of Work & Wealth
Plod, don't sprint. Be fruitful like a tree, not efficient like a machine.
In this book, Douglas Wilson both considers the theology behind technology, work, and mission and advice on how to be productive—and to think about productivity—in the digital age.
We should not rush to buy each and every new iPhone or fancy new gadget, but neither should we reject the new technology out of nostalgia for the good ol' days when people worked with their hands or starved. Instead, we are called to see modern technology as wealth and tools that we can use, whether for good or for ill. The key is wisdom and the ability to create the right habits and the regular discipline to use what we have been given.
Ploductivity: n, 1) the practice of plodding away at a pile of work, instead of frantically trying to sprint through it all
2) being stable and graceful, like a buffalo upon the plains, not frantic, like a prairie dog or roadrunner
How to Exasperate Your Wife
"Marriage is not a vending machine, and love is not two quarters to put into it. It's a manner of life, not an exchange of commodities. So what does it look like when a man loves a woman?"
Douglas Wilson answers that question in How To Exasperate Your Wife and Other Short Essays for Men, and his responses are as wide-ranging and humorous as they are incisive and down to earth. He explains why men's distorted view of wisdom handicaps their understanding of their wives, and he exposes rigid (and wrong) approaches to marriage and relationships. He gives practical advice for identifying unhappy households ("Mom is ignored") and replacing abdicating dads with true leaders ("Measure strength not in decibels but performance"), all combined with hot tips on how to exasperate your wife (you may start with leopard underwear).
Both realistic and insightful, How to Exasperate Your Wife and Other Short Essays for Men points husbands (and wives) towards a passionate married love that is particular, sacrificial, sacramental, and muy caliente.
Men and Marriage
Civilization is Built by Men with Families to Feed.
George Gilder has been clear about the stakes for the family since 1973.
Without fathers, our civilization sinks back into the Stone Age. Fifty years later, the need of the hour remains: Men that take responsibility for themselves. Men that love their wives. Men that raise their own children. Men with insatiable economic libido.
Bad news, America.
Nearly half of your men are unmarried.
The single man:
- is a spendthrift
- masturbates alone
- has a propensity to kill himself
- is a slave to his passions.
The married man:
- has more money and invests
- has more sex
- lives longer
- rules over his appetites.
Meet your Sage against the Machine.
George Gilder is an icon.
He is one of the leading economic and technological thinkers of the past fifty years.
Men and Marriage is his seminal work on the family.
He wrote the global bestseller Wealth and Poverty, which was Ronald Reagan’s most quoted book.
He predicted the iPhone, in Life After Television. Life After Google blew up in China, and his newest book is Life After Capitalism.
He is a polymath and an influential venture capitalist. Today he lives with his wife in western Massachusetts.
THE NEW HARDBACK
If only we listened to George 50 years ago. . .
The trad-con's bible into the apocalypse. Jet fuel for feminazi dogfights and psyops. The booster shot America needed 50 years ago to engineer men who would've made us the Jetsons by now. Instead, those men watched 36,000 years of porn in 2022. Don't waste your strength for the next 50 years.
For gym bottles, diesel tank doors, bump stocks, the office door of your Women's Studies Professor, and any Ayn Rand book.
Lawns are tamed. The marketplace has been disciplined with your canoe paddle. The kids are in bed.
It's time to crack a cold one. Keep it cold in your militant minivan koosie.