Dating christian unbeliever
An unequal marriage is not just unwise for the Christian, it is also unfair to the non-Christian, and will end up being a trial for them both.
Four months ago, my wife Medina and I celebrated our one year anniversary since we married each other.
So either the marriage experiences stress and breaks up, or it experiences stress and stays together, achieving some kind of truce that involves one spouse or the other capitulating in some areas, but which leaves both parties feeling lonely and unhappy.
Does this sound like the kind of marriage you want?
This may not involve actually repudiating the faith, but in matters such as devotional life, tithing, raising children in the faith, fellowship with other believers ‐ those things will have to be minimised or avoided in order to preserve peace in the home.2.
I took the long view that you can’t predict what’s going to happen.I'm not out to prove that it's Biblically ordained, but I do think the Scripture leaves space for debate, and the assertion that "it won't work" just isn't accurate anymore.Keller does reach into Scripture to make her point, and as a Christian myself, I'm eager to follow her logic.No sooner than having ordered Medina's present did I stumble across Kathy Keller's "Don't Take it from Me: Reasons Why You Shouldn't Marry an Unbeliever." While the article is already well over a year old, it recently gained some traction on social media, attracting my attention.I wanted to take this opportunity to push back both on the assertion, and the way it's framed.