IVP Academic Books
Perhaps no topic appears as potentially threatening to evangelicals as evolution. Yet many evangelicals have reconciled their firm beliefs in God and the Bible with the conclusions of science. How? Here are the stories of over a dozen evangelical scientists, pastors, biblical scholars and theologians who have come to embrace both evolution and faith.
"How Many Isaiahs Were There and What Does It Matter?" by Richard L. Schultz was originally published as Chapter 8 in Evangelicals & Scripture: Tradition, Authority and Hermeneutics, edited by Vincent Bacote, Laura C. Miguélez and Dennis L. Okholm.
Steven C. Roy provides a comprehensive review of biblical teaching, from both Old and New Testaments, which provides the basis for critically engaging today's philosophical and theological debates.
Crystal L. Downing introduces students (especially those in the arts) to postmodernism: where it came from, and how Christians can best understand, critique and benefit from its insights.
We should read a poem very differently than we read a history book, and we read both of them differently than we'd read a novel. The same is true when it comes to our approach to Scripture. That's why this series from Tremper Longman does just what its name describes: helps you understand the proper way to read various books of the Bible.
Craig Blomberg and Stephen Robinson examine the agreements and disagreements between evangelicalism and Mormonism, focusing on Scripture, God, Christ, the Trinity and salvation.
Tremper Longman provides a box-seat guide to Exodus, discussing its historical backdrop, sketching out its literary context, and developing its principal themes, from Israel's deliverance from servitude to Pharaoh to its dedication to service to God.
Tremper Longman III introduces Genesis within its literary genre and within the Near Eastern world. He then points out the contribution of Genesis to the complete biblical message, and shows you how to read and applyit today.
Tremper Longman III introduces the type of literature characteristic of Genesis, explains the context of Genesis in the Near Eastern world, points out the contribution of Genesis to the complete biblical message, and shows you how to read and apply Genesis today.
We often turn to the book of Job when we encounter suffering. But what if the book is not only about Job's suffering? Written by two respected commentators, this matchless guide to reading and appreciating the book of Job covers all relevant aspects—literary, historical, theological and hermeneutical—for the student, teacher and busy pastor.