Daniel, Everyman's Bible Commentary
- Books of the Bible▼▲
- Theological Tradition▼▲
- Author / Artist▼▲
- Top Rated▼▲
Vendor: Moody Publishers
Publication Date: 1985
Dimensions: 7.50 X 5 (inches)
Availability: In Stock
Series: Everyman's Bible Commentary
Other Customers Also Purchased
A Deeper Look at Daniel: Spiritual Living in a Secular WorldDouglas ConnellyIVP Connect / 2013 / Trade Paperback$11.99 Retail:
$16.00Save 25% ($4.01)Availability: In StockCBD Stock No: WW831029
Israel from Conquest to Exile: A Commentary on Joshua-2 KingsJohn J. Davis, John WhitcombB M H Books / 1989 / Trade Paperback$15.99 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 3 Reviews
$22.99Save 30% ($7.00)Availability: In StockCBD Stock No: WW692388
Controversy has raged for centuries over the authenticity and authorship of the book of Daniel. Is it a forged document written much later to encourage Maccabean freedom fighters resisting Antiochus Epiphanes? Isn't it full of obvious historical blunders? How could Daniel have included Greek works in his Hebrew and Aramaic text?
John C. Whitcomb has answered these accusations and more against the prophetic revelation of Daniel. With thorough research and thoughtful commentary he reaffirms for us the importance of the book of Daniel among the prophetic books of the Old Testament.
The sovereignty of God is so evident throughout the life of Daniel the prophet that we cannot doubt the sovereign intention of Daniel the book.
Clement5 Stars Out Of 5February 25, 2010ClementThis book is under the "Everyman Bible Commentary" series and is designed for the layman. By avoiding technical jargon and writing in a simple manner, it actually fulfils its claim by expositing the book of Daniel in a clear and concise way to the laity. Whitcomb's comments are faithful to the Scriptures and upholds the sovereignty of God. Hence, it is highly recommended for any Christian who wants an introductory study into the book of Daniel.
Franklin Fowler Jr.3 Stars Out Of 5May 20, 2008Franklin Fowler Jr.One of many "references" in my library. Healthy views of many areas, but the brevity of the work is its greatest limitation. No "room" to do any exegesis.