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Ephesians : An Introduction And Commentary
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Unlike Paul’s letters to the Galatians or the Corinthians, the letter to the Ephesians contains almost no clues about the situation and issues its recipients faced. Nevertheless, the letter vividly depicts how God’s will revealed in Christ reorients believers’ lives toward unity, mutual respect, submission, and love–in short, new life in Christ, relying on his power and strength. In this Tyndale Commentary, Darrell Bock shows how this precious jewel of a letter combines gospel doctrine, enablement, and exhortation to life. The Tyndale Commentaries are designed to help the reader of the Bible understand what the text says and what it means. The Introduction to each book gives a concise but thorough treatment of its authorship, date, original setting, and purpose. Following a structural Analysis, the Commentary takes the book section by section, drawing out its main themes, and also comments on individual verses and problems of interpretation. Additional Notes provide fuller discussion of particular difficulties. In the new New Testament volumes, the commentary on each section of the text is structured under three headings: Context, Comment, and Theology. The goal is to explain the true meaning of the Bible and make its message plain.
Truth Matters : Confident Faith In A Confusing World
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In an interview with Christianity Today in 2012, Ed Stetzer shared that according to LifeWay research among young adults who had attended church regularly for at least a year in high school, 70% stop attending regularly for at least a year between ages 18-22. However, 35% of these had returned to attending twice a month or more by the time they were surveyed for the study. This means that about 4 out of 10 kids leave the church and NEVER RETURN.
Here is how leading experts describe our church kids today: They are unarmed and incapable of defending their faith. They possess a faith that cannot withstand the scrutiny of trials or intellectual questions. They have a shallow belief system. They lack a robust faith. They haven’t learned how to think. They are embarrassingly ignorant of our faith.
Truth in a Culture of Doubt is written directly to this audience, arming them with well-reasoned responses to the accusations that are most likely to appear in their lives, either as upcoming lecture notes and test questions or as inner qualms and questions. Things like: What gives the Bible any authority or credibility? Where is God in a world full of suffering? Why should Christianity be any more believable than any other religious system? And many, many more.
Easy to read yet loaded with meat and substance, this book is a level-headed reaction to those who equate Christian faith with blind faith, even those whose subtle or stated goal is to separate students from their religious traditions. Readers will discover the kind of historical information and thinking skills that build a sturdy backbone of confidence in high schoolers and young adults, making them able to defend by reasoned faith what the Bible claims as truth.
Loosely organized around the theological skepticism of New York Times bestselling author (and southern college educator) Bart Ehrman, this jam-packed counterclaim is a book that parents will want to buy for their kids, a book that youth and student leaders will want to work through one-on-one and in discipleship groups-a book that could prove a lifesaver for young minds and hearts everywhere.
Studying The Historical Jesus
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An introductory guide to the issues encountered in the historical study of Jesus.
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Summarizes recent developments in dispensational thought and treats major biblical themes according to this interpretive framework.
3 Central Issues In Contemporary Dispensationalism
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Significant reading for traditionalists and progressives alike. Darrell L. Bock and other dispensational scholars from Dallas Theological Seminary debate the interpretation of Scripture; the Abrahamic, Davidic, and new covenants; and the relationship between Israel and the church. Straightforward yet congenial, says Charles Swindoll in the foreword. Includes a bibliography and Scripture, author, and subject indexes.
Luke Vol 2 (Reprinted)
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Analysis of the journey to Jerusalem through the resurrection. Includes an excursus on the Last Supper and indexes to both volumes.
Luke Vol 1 (Reprinted)
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A fresh translation, exposition, and close exegesis, with background notes and interpretive strategies to deal with problem texts. Introductory notes and excurses.
Dispensationalism Israel And The Church
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The relationship between Israel and the church is a crucial reference point in theology, especially in distinguishing between dispensational and nondispensational ways of thinking. The thesis of this book is that Israel and the church are distinct theological institutions that have arisen in the historical progress of divine revelation. But they are also related as successive phases of a redemptive program that is historically progressive and eschatologically converging. The approach to these issues here is neither polemical nor apologetic; rather, it anticipates a convergence among evangelical scholars in the recognition of both continuity and discontinuity in the Israel-church relationship. This book has three purposes: – To offer a contemporary dispensational treatment of that relationship through an exegetical examination of key texts with a focus on theological concerns – To foster genuine dialogue with nondispensational thinkers regarding major biblical themes tied to the plan of God – To identify the changes in dispensational thought that have developed since the publication of Charles Ryrie’s book Dispensationalism Today in 1965.