Daniel asserts that the meaning of history is that God's kingdom is coming. As it does, faithful people persevere in their work for God. In this Tyndale commentary, Paul House shows how Daniel rewards readers who embrace its historical, literary, and theological features as key means of personal and community formation.
Daniel is a difficult book about the meaning of history, and people today need its message. Joyce Balwin claims that the church needs to be counting on the certainties proclaimed in Daniel—that God is constantly overruling and judging in the affairs of men, putting down the mighty from their seats, overthrowing unjust regimes and effectively bringing in His kingdom, which is to embrace all nations.
The book of Daniel is a tale of narrow escapes, mysterious dreams, homesickness and courage. Ronald S. Wallace examines this powerful book, wrestling with the meaning of Daniel's enigmatic prophecies for today.
From former pastor and professor Dale Ralph Davis, this replacement volume in the Bible Speaks Today Old Testament commentary series offers a reliable exposition of the visionary book of Daniel for pastors and lay commentary readers. Explaining the background to Daniel, he sifts through interpretive issues and then offers a faithful exposition of the book's message.
Perceiving a hole in evangelical biblical theology that should be filled with a robust treatment of the book of Daniel, James Hamilton delves into the book's rich contribution to the Bible's unfolding redemptive-historical storyline. This New Studies in Biblical Theology volume addresses key questions and examines the literary structure, visions, heavenly beings and typological patterns.
With this new volume, IVP's Black Dictionary series completes its coverage of the Old Testament canonical books. A true compendium of recent scholarship, the volume includes 115 articles covering all aspects of Isaiah, Jeremiah, Ezekiel, the twelve "minor prophets" and Daniel.
Discover firsthand the Reformers' innovative readings of the Old Testament prophets Ezekiel and Daniel. Familiar passages like Ezekiel's vision of the wheels or Daniel's four beasts are revitalized as they take the stage at this pivotal moment in history.
The books of Ezekiel and Daniel are rich in imagery taken up afresh in the New Testament. Over forty church fathers are cited in the commentary on Ezekiel, some of whom are here translated into English for the first time. A similar array of fathers are found within the commentary on Daniel. Michael Glerup and Kenneth Stevenson edit this collection.
Ernest C. Lucas identifies the central theme of the book of Daniel as the sovereignty of the God of Israel. With even-handedness and clarity, he demonstrates that there is much in Daniel that is readily understandable and applicable, and that there are also theological depths that are rewarding for those willing to wrestle with the issues they raise.
Alberto Ferreiro presents patristic commentary on the Twelve Prophets (the so-called Minor Prophets), bringing new understanding to the books of both the Old and NewTestaments.
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