Letter to a Christian Nation Audiobook [Free Download by Trial]

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Letter to a Christian Nation by Sam Harris

The readers can download Letter to a Christian Nation Audiobook for free via Audible Free Trial.


Immediate "New York Times" Best Seller . . .



  • Sam Harris delivers a concise and thought-provoking critique of religious dogma in his book, "Letter to a Christian Nation." While covering similar ground as his previous work, "The End of Faith," this book offers a more targeted and concentrated exploration. For those seeking an introduction, I suggest starting with "Letter to a Christian Nation" before diving into "The End of Faith" for a more comprehensive exploration of the topics at hand.
  • After his bestselling book "The End of Faith," Harris faced a barrage of letters from Christians who disagreed with him and criticized his lack of belief in God. In this concise yet powerful book (1 hour and 56 minutes, unabridged), he fearlessly responds to the predominantly Christian population with a respectful counterargument. Instead of attacking his fellow citizens for their differing opinions, Harris calmly and directly challenges the mindset of Christians. One thought-provoking aspect is how he guides Christian readers through a comparison of their own beliefs with those of Muslims and other religious groups, highlighting the shared conviction that each group holds. The book is a quick and enjoyable read, well worth the two hours. All in all, I highly recommend this book if you're interested in expanding your perspective and gaining insight into how others perceive your own beliefs, or the absence thereof.
  • I couldn't finish this audio book, even though it's relatively short. The constant repetition of the theme - atheism good, Christianity bad - became tiresome. The book also heavily emphasizes that The Bible is vicious, contradictory, and uninspiring. When the author started criticizing the Bible for its inaccurate calculation of the value of pi, I lost interest. It seems like Sam Harris has a personal grudge against Christianity and attacks it with an intense aggression, which became uncomfortable for me. It doesn't feel like an attempt to engage in dialogue or provide education, but rather a relentless assault. Eventually, I had to give up because it became too much to handle.