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- Calvin's Commentaries, Vol. Psalms, Part III: Psalm 78
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This set of 4 volumes is an ideal resource for an in-depth study of the Old Testament Psalms. Your level of intimacy with God, your level of friendship with God, your level of partnership with God and your love for God are under your control. Ever wondered how Catholicism differs from other Christian faiths? This book helps you become more knowledgeable about the Catholic faith. Understand the message of Psalms from its original cultural context.
Restoring Truth Book 1. A compelling read on the patterns of nature, the Bible, prophecy, and the end-times. Product details File Size: Christian Classics Ethereal Library; 1. June 3, Sold by: Related Video Shorts 0 Upload your video. Customer reviews There are no customer reviews yet.
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Do you believe that this item violates a copyright? What type of leadership should the church have? Who should occupy positions of leadership?
Reformed Commentary Bundle
What should the worship of the church entail? The questions of today are not all that different from the questions the church wrestled with in the middle of the first century. And the good news is, Scripture has answers to these questions. In particular, the apostle Paul deals with these issues as he writes his two letters to his friend and coworker, Timothy. He may not treat them as exhaustively as we might like. He may not give specific answers to all of our modern questions. But he gives us guidance in wrestling with many of the problems and struggles that face the church today.
Paul's letter to the Galatians may be the boldest exposition of the Gospel and one of the best examples that Paul's theology first and foremost emerged within the framework of a living community.
Calvin's Commentaries, Vol. Psalms, Part III: Psalm 78
Dunn's sensitivity to the letter's larger flow of thought and his adept hand at guiding us through the sometimes murky waters of Paul's thought combine to make this commentary refreshingly accessible and eminently serviceable. With a penetrating but never pedantic analysis, Dunn opens Paul's letter to the troubled believers in Galatia with a skill that comes only with knowing the subject exceedingly well. Lectures on the Epistle to the Romans is a three-volume collection of lectures and sermons by Ralph Wardlaw.
These lectures began as sermons to Scottish congregations, and over his life, Wardlaw refined them for eventual publication. After his death, these 71 lectures were compiled and edited by his son, J. He demonstrates that Romans is key to any personal understanding of Christ and his work. Also included in this collection is the important volume covering the Old Testament Apocrypha, often left out of more recent reprints. Complete with comprehensive introductions and critical notes, as well as its acclaimed exegetical, theological, and homiletical commentary, this standard series continues to be a great guide for pastors, scholars, students, and laity.
Matthew Henry had the rare ability to express profound spiritual insights with simplicity and eloquence. He dedicated his life to explaining the Bible so that people could live in light of its teaching. Over the years, his writings have been read for both their scholarship and devotion, and none more than the classic Commentary on the Whole Bible.
Now you can read the very best of Matthew Henry in this new edition of his famous commentary. A valuable source of reference and sermon material with a clear modern typeface, this classic is complete and unabridged—a treasure for pastors, students, Bible teachers, and devotional readers alike. Matthew Poole was one of the most influential Puritan ministers and thinkers of the seventeenth century. A Protestant clergyman in England during a time of religious persecution, he fled the country due to threats of assassination.
Poole was known as a devoted Christian, full of integrity and perseverance, in addition to being a great theologian and writer. His commentary series has been a standard for over four hundred years and continues to be a trusted resource for pastors and laity. He includes a brief introduction and summary for each chapter of the Bible, as well as each book. He provides practical and readable information, highly applicable for pastors or anyone looking for more context and information for their study of Scripture.
His thoroughly Christ-centered view of Scripture comes through clearly in his extensive nine vol. According to Joel R. Much more than a dictionary, this work provides encyclopedic and theological treatment on all the words in the Bible. For each section of the Bible, the Focus on the Bible Commentaries summarize the passage of Scripture, including the intentions of the authors, the historical and cultural environment, and the questions and issues raised by a particular passage.
But most importantly, the Focus on the Bible Commentaries brings you into the heart of the Bible, by explaining Scripture in an accessible way that makes sense for daily Christian living. The name is taken from Deuteronomy Deuteronomy is therefore not a second, different law, but a renewal of the covenant made on Mount Sinai. This exposition is rooted first in a thorough analysis of the Hebrew text, employing helpful insights from archaeology and linguistics, and second in the major theological and literary themes discovered in each section.
Finally the author brings the fragments together in an expository treatment which addresses the important topics of application. The Church has a problem with the book of Judges. It is so earthy, puzzling, primitive and violent—so much so that the Church can barely stomach it. Davis brings cultural and historical color to the task of interpretation and adds a pastor's heart for personal application.
Davis brings cultural and historical color to the task of interpreting one of the most studied parts of the Bible. The lessons in 2 Samuel from the life of Israel, and David in particular, have obvious modern parallels. While we so often struggle with the events and issues of the book of 1 Kings, Ralph Davis helps us to see how it we can apply to the contemporary settings of the twenty-first century. As usual, Ralph Davis uses pastoral application and laces it with his own sense of humor. He is noted for tackling scholarship head on.
This book is a continuation of the narrative begun in 1 Samuel, and continued through 2 Samuel and 1 Kings. Ralph finishes it off with a captivating and rewarding journey through 2 Kings. Written between B. Despite struggling with other problems, we see that the Jewish people learned from their experience. They never made a mistake of this enormity again. An opportunity spoilt by Judah, climaxing with the subjugation of the kingdom by the Babylonians. It was written in the eight century B. Its lessons for the contemporary church are particularly apt.
Too often modern commentaries become a discussion between commentators rather than an exploration of what the text has to say to contemporary readers. Amos had no claim to fame. He was not even a son of a prophet. Neither had he had any formal training to be a prophet. Yet God called him out from a career of being a herdsman. Amos was called to speak at the time of national disunity, military superiority, economic prosperity, and religious activity.
Amos brings home the idea of a famine. However it is not food the people lack like we might expect, but there is a famine of the Word of God. Through this study you will be reminded of the importance of the Word of God in your lives. In Ephesus, Paul was visited by various groups from Corinth bringing disturbing reports of recent developments, but also a list of questions. A little sleuthing helps us recover an idea of the problems in Corinth as well as the questions to which they wanted answers. A less imaginative person may have simply addressed the problems and replied to the questions, but not Paul.
Paul discerned in the problems and the questions five underlying issues:.
This letter is both timely and timeless. It was, doubtless, piercingly relevant for the Corinthians as they sat transfixed listening as it was read to them. But the letter continues to challenge readers today as they apply its principles to life in an increasingly unstable and hostile world—as Corinth was. In describing the type of church leader that is pleasing to God, Paul reveals more about himself than in any other of his writings. It is as if we can see into his soul as he lovingly points out the faulty attitudes of the church at Corinth.
In addition to guidance on leadership and on other subjects, he also wrote about Christian giving. Paul was eager for the church to participate in the relief fund he was putting together for poor believers in Jerusalem. The glorious doctrine of justification by faith far exceeds even the great charters of freedom and liberty which we have seen throughout history. This doctrine is expounded by the apostle Paul in Galatians, and in it we see the key themes of his theology expounded. Joseph Pipa, an able Biblical expositor committed to the inerrancy of Scripture, brings us this important letter with practical lessons for the church.
The church at Philippi evidently had a lot going for it.
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Paul was full of joy because of what was happening there; they were energetic in evangelism and demonstrated the power of the gospel through their lives. However, like all churches and indeed all Christians, it was not perfect—needing among other things to be challenged, warned, and prayed for. For Christians today, there is a lot to be learned from the people in Philippi, particularly with regard to the enjoyment they had in living and proclaiming their faith. The challenges set them by Paul and the encouragement he gave them are both areas where Christians today can and should learn from.
Come and hear a wonderful story of evangelism, church planting, and Christian growth. As they read they were about to better understand the reality of life in Christ and reading it years later, we can too. You will see the power of fellowship at work as a formerly useless slave and his master are brought together to work together as brothers in the Lord.
An exposition of these epistles could not be timelier, as often people who come to Christ today have little or no church background—they can be easily influenced by false teaching. John showed in his letters that the most secure way to avoid being deceived was the importance of having a present experience of knowing the Father and the Son. Michael Eaton brings out this balanced approach to help give us healthy and fruitful church members.
In this acclaimed commentary on Romans, John Murray provides rich biblical insight, meticulously-researched background information, and highly accessible writing on one of the most challenging New Testament books. The Epistle to the Romans was a ground-breaking work when first written, and remains highly valued for its scholarship, offering expert notes on difficult passages. This timeless two-volume set is a fantastic addition to the library of any biblical scholar, pastor, Bible teacher, and lay person. Young allows the prophet to speak for himself and to expound his message for the present age.
Written primarily for the minister, Sunday school teacher and general layperson, the theologically conservative commentary provides very few Hebrew words in the main body of the text. However, in order to serve those pastors, teachers and students who do know the Hebrew language, Young has provided technical material in the footnotes or in special notes. Young firmly believes Isaiah to be a unified, single-author book, although he respectfully interacts with opposing views.
As an Old Testament scholar he concentrates primarily on the meaning of the text rather than on specific textual problems. This commentary series is established on the presupposition that the theological character of the New Testament documents calls for exegesis that is sensitive to theological themes as well as to the details of the historical, linguistic, and textual context. Such thorough exegetical work lies at the heart of these volumes, which contain detailed verse-by-verse commentary preceded by general comments on each section and subsection of the text.
An important aim of the NIGTC authors is to interact with the wealth of significant New Testament research published in recent articles and monographs. In this connection the authors make their own scholarly contributions to the ongoing study of the biblical text. While engaging the major questions of text and interpretation at a scholarly level, the authors keep in mind the needs of the beginning student of Greek as well as the pastor or layperson who may have studied the language at some time but does not now use it on a regular basis.
In this acclaimed commentary—the first in the English language on the Greek text of Luke since those of J. Creed in and H. Howard Marshall calls special attention to the theological message of Luke the Evangelist. While basing his commentary on the UBS Greek New Testament , Marshall also refers to many variant readings that are significant in this study.
Series: Calvin's Commentary in 22 volumes
He provides information on the meaning of the Greek words used by Luke and shows which words and constructions occur frequently and are therefore characteristic of his style. This superb volume in the New International Greek Testament Commentary series provides the most detailed, definitive, and distinctive commentary on 1 Corinthians available in English to date.
In his commentary Thiselton indeed addresses virtually every question that thoughtful, serious readers—scholars, students, pastors, teachers—may wish to ask of or about the text of 1 Corinthians. His work truly offers a fresh, comprehensive, and original contribution to our understanding of this major epistle and its contemporary relevance. The reputation of the NIGTC series is so outstanding that the appearance of each new volume is noteworthy. This book on 2 Corinthians is no exception. Master New Testament exegete Murray J. Believing that Scripture cannot be understood theologically unless it has first been understood grammatically, Harris provides a careful, thoroughgoing reading of the text of 2 Corinthians.
He gives special attention to matters of translation, making regular references not only to the standard modern English translations but also to influential older versions such as The Twentieth Century New Testament and those by Weymouth, Moffatt, and Goodspeed. The letters of Paul to the newly founded Christian community at Thessalonica hold a special place within the Christian tradition as possibly the earliest extant Christian writings. They are also of special interest not only for their theological value but for their sociological context.
Among the communities established by Paul, the church at Thessalonica appears to have been the only one to have suffered serious external oppression. These two important epistles, then, speak uniquely to contemporary Christians living in a society often ideologically, if not politically, opposed to Christian faith. In this innovative commentary Charles A. While Wanamaker in no way ignores traditional historical-critical, linguistic, literary, and theological approaches to writing a commentary—in fact, at several points he makes a significant contribution to the questions raised by traditional exegesis—at the same time he goes beyond previous commentaries on the Thessalonian correspondence by taking seriously the social dimensions both of Christianity at Thessalonica and of the texts of 1 and 2 Thessalonians themselves.
A significant and original addition to the literature on 1 and 2 Thessalonians, this commentary will be valuable to scholars, pastors, and students alike. This monumental new study of the book of Revelation will be especially helpful to scholars, pastors, students, and others seriously interested in interpreting the Apocalypse for the benefit of the church. Too often Revelation is viewed as a book only about the future.
Beale shows, however, Revelation is not merely a futurology but a book about how the church should live for the glory of God throughout the ages—including our own. This massive 7-volume commentary includes two volumes of introductory essays on historical and theological topics relating to Hebrews, along with five volumes of meticulous exposition and commentary.
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Chapters 3 vols. The Preacher's Outline and Sermon Bible 43 vols. Proverbs John Phillips Commentary Series 27 vols. Products Reformed Commentary Bundle. Davis, Dale Ralph Betts, T. Woodhouse, John Eaton, Michael A. Rata, Tiberius Kitchen, John A.
Knox McWilliams, David B. Murray, John Davids, Peter H. Lewis, Tayler Mead, Charles M. Gardiner, Frederic Lowrie, Samuel T. Frederick Chambers, Talbot W. Harwood, Edwin Murphy, James G. Gerok, Charles Hurst, J. Lillie, John Washburn, E. Day, George Kendrick, A. Broadus, John Albert Sumner, B. Pay Monthly Customize the length of your payment plan in cart. Combines top Reformed commentaries from across the centuries Gathers expositional, exegetical, devotional, and homiletical commentary Provides insight, explanation, and application for every book of the Bible.
Reformed Commentary Bundle Volumes: The Pillar New Testament Commentary: The Gospel according to Matthew Author: The Gospel according to John Author: The Acts of the Apostles Author: The First Letter to the Corinthians Authors: Ciampa and Brian S. The Letters of 2 Peter and Jude Author: Mentor Commentary Series Series: Exodus by John L.
McKay Leviticus by Robert I. MacKay Lamentations by John L. MacKay Hosea by John L. Sproul Exposition Collection Author: The Purpose of God: An Exposition of Romans For more details on this collection, see here! Hosea Commentaries on the Twelve Minor Prophets, vol. Zechariah and Malachi Commentary on a Harmony of the Evangelists: Matthew, Mark, and Luke, vol. A Study Commentary on Genesis, Volume 1: Evangelical Press Publication Date: A Study Commentary on Genesis, Volume 2: A Study Commentary on Job Author: A Study Commentary on Galatians Author: A Study Commentary on 1 and 2 Timothy Author: