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In this fresh and engaging text, Keith Johnson examines how the discipline of theology not only leads to discipleship, but is itself a way of following after Christ in faith. Unlike other introductions that overview doctrines according to the Apostles' Creed, Johnson presents theology by describing the Christian life—being in Christ, hearing God's Word and sharing the mind of Christ.
In this NSBT volume, Dr. J. Gary Millar provides a careful and perceptive analysis of Deuteronomy's ethical teaching set in the context of the book's theology. After discussing how Deuteronomy has been understood by other scholars, he sets out his own interpretation, dealing with its ethics in the light of key themes in the book: covenant, journey, law and the nations.
Studies in Christian Doctrine and Scripture, edited by Daniel J. Treier and Kevin J. Vanhoozer, promotes evangelical contributions to systematic theology, seeking fresh understanding of Christian doctrine through creatively faithful engagement with Scripture in dialogue with church.
In an effort to be faithful to Christian orthodoxy and yet sensitive to our postmodern context, Gary Tyra presents a comprehensive third way between traditional confessional theology and the emergent theologies of Brian McLaren and Marcus Borg. The result is a humble, contextual theology for the church today.
In this engaging text Darren Marks provides a refreshing introduction to Christian faith that takes into consideration evangelical discussions of the last twenty years. Innovative in his organization, Marks explores seven key doctrines and highlights the profound interconnections among them in a way that points us beyond the mere theological formulations to the living God of the Bible.
Simon Chan surveys the little-explored landscape where systematic theology and godly praxis meet, and he highlights the connections between Christian doctrine and Christian living.
What can the early church contribute to theology today? Donald Fairbairn takes us back to the biblical roots and central convictions of the early church, showing us what we have tended to overlook, especially in our understanding of God as Trinity, the person of Christ and the nature of our salvation as sharing in the Son's relationship to the Father.
John Goldingay takes the New Testament as a portal into the complete canon of Scripture. Without searching out an overarching unity, he allows Scripture's diversity and tensions to remain, letting Scripture speak to us in its own voice. This landmark biblical theology is hermeneutically dexterous, biblically expansive, and nourishing to mind, soul and proclamation.
Pointing the way toward a confessional theology for the twenty-first century, Donald G. Bloesch begins his seven-volume work, Christian Foundations, with this introduction to authority and method in theology.