In this NSBT volume, James Hely Hutchinson explores the perplexity of Psalm 89, tackling a range of matters that contribute to our understanding of the contours of redemptive history, with the overall aim to enhance our grasp of God's breathtaking salvation plan, ability to handle Scripture aright, and worship of the Master.
In John's Gospel, the Father and Son are described as being "in one another." This NSBT volume from Clive Bowsher shows that union with Christ in John's Gospel and letters is the in-one-another relationship of believers with the Father and Son by the Spirit—the intimate, loving, relational participation of the believer and God.
This accessible and compelling introduction draws us into the wide-ranging narrative of Luke-Acts to discover how Luke frames the life of Jesus and of the first disciples. These two books, when read together, tell a cohesive narrative about Jesus, the Church, and the mission of God–with implications for the whole our lives today.
Despite its importance in the New Testament, relatively little has been written about Psalm 110. By considering how David brought together priesthood and kingship in a single figure, Matthew Emadi uncovers the theological foundations of Psalm 110, showing that Melchizedek's royal priesthood is tied to both creation and redemption.
The more we understand how Scripture came to be, the more we discover its power and truth. Unpacking how the history of the Bible bolsters our faith, historian Susan Lim explains how Christians came to accept certain documents as inspired and how the books we now call the Bible came to be assembled and canonized as authoritative.
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.
The book of Jonah is likely the best known of the minor prophets and is often remembered for its oddity. In this BST volume, Rosemary Nixon moves beyond the amusing irony to show that this book reaches out an touches us where we are today, exploring the depths of the book and helping us make connections with our view of God and his world.
At the heart of the rarely read or preached books of Obadiah, Nahum, and Zephaniah are important themes like God's character; facing up to sin and judgment; responding in repentance; and hoping for future salvation and restoration. In this BST volume, you'll find prophets that spoke to the real world and continue to speak to us today.
Israel neglected the needy, gained riches through exploitation, and indulged in inauthentic religious practices. With searing clarity and daring hope, Amos calls God's people to repent. This revised BST volume exposes and explains Amos's prophetic call for Israel's repentance showing the message's astonishing relevance for today.
Why would God ask one of his prophets to marry a prostitute? Because he wanted to teach Hosea and Israel a painful yet joyous lesson. Derek Kidner takes us through the unfolding story of Hosea and Gomer, explaining the basic message, pointing out its subtleties, and encouraging us to live lives worthy of the God who loves the loveless.
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