This classic assertion of a pentecostal hermeneutic asserts Luke's role as a theologian. Stronstad argues that Luke uses history to convey his message and particularly leverages history to inform his pneumatology.
The Lord's commitment to make himself known throughout the nations is the overarching missionary theme of the Bible and the central theological concern of Exodus--and it is this theme that W. Ross Blackburn unpacks brilliantly in The God Who Makes Himself Known.
A definitive exploration of the scriptural and cultural expectations surrounding the biblical Messiah. With painstaking detail, three renowned scholars trace the theme of the Messiah through all of Scripture.
Examines Jeremiah's fascinating use of "word" language. Delving into the prophet's formation as an embodiment of the word of God; his covenant preaching and the crisis it precipitates; and how the "oracles of hope," make God's power manifest, this book will reshape your view of OT prophecy.
In The Message of Sonship, Trevor Burke shows how "sonship" is the focus of creation, is a metaphor for salvation, carries moral obligation, and is the goal of restoration of broken, suffering humanity.