In his New Testament letters to Timothy and Titus, the apostle Paul is concerned with church order, defending correct doctrine, and passing on the faith. This Tyndale commentary from Osvaldo Padilla explores the pastoral epistles' historical background, providing a detailed commentary on their content and unpacking their theology.
In this Tyndale commentary on the books of Colossians and Philemon, Alan Thompson shows how these books unpack and apply the beauty of the gospel of God's grace, pointing to the hope we have in Christ's supremacy and the difference that the gospel makes in the delicate context of Onesimus's departure from Philemon.
How should we understand the significance of the story of Joseph within redemptive history? This NSBT volume from Samuel Emadi offers a comprehensive canonical treatment of the Joseph narrative, considering Genesis 37–50 in its own literary and theological context and culminating in the New Testament's portrayal of Jesus as an antitypical, new and final Joseph.
In this insightful and accessible commentary, Nicholas Perrin examines Luke's Gospel section-by-section, exploring the context in which it was written, providing astute commentary, and then unpacking its theology. Part of the Tyndale New Testament series, this commentary offers thorough understanding of Luke's content and structure, as well as its continued relevance for today.
How has our understanding of cultural and historical context shaped our views on atonement? Combining missiology, theology, and biblical studies, theologian Jackson W. draws from the entire biblical canon to help Christians interpret Scripture more faithfully and form a richer, more robust theology of atonement.
Why do people suffer? What is God's role in suffering? The book of Job is all about human suffering. In his accessible and pastoral exposition of Job's story, David Atkinson shows the power of the book to engage our human needs and offers the strong comfort someone else has been there before.
In this BST volume, David Firth explores the paradoxically important book of Esther and its implications for our own context, where the reality of God's presence is experienced against a backdrop of God's relative anonymity and seeming absence. It calls us to courageously engage society and be at the forefront of standing for justice while trusting in the God that is always at work.
In this insightful and readable revised commentary, Raymond Brown vividly sketches Nehemiah's historical and social setting and demonstrates the book's striking relevance for today, exploring Nehemiah's doctrine of God, passion for Scripture, experience of prayer, and example of leadership.
Few sermons or Bible studies focus on Ezra or Haggai, but the message of these books—their emphasis on building for God, obedience to his Word, and openness to his Spirit—is one that needs to be heard today. In this BST volume, Robert Fyall highlights parallels between Israel and today's church, demonstrating the relevance of these books for God's people in all times.
The letter to the Philippians illuminates a warm relationship between Paul and the Philippian believers. In this Tyndale commentary, Jeannine K. Brown shows how motifs of joy, contentment, and unity abound as Paul reminds the Philippians of the supreme value of knowing Jesus the Messiah, highlighting how the contemporary church can living more deeply in its identity in Christ.
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