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Overview of Commentary Organization
- Introduction - covers issues pertaining to the whole book, including context, date, authorship, composition, interpretive issues, purpose, and theology.
- Pericope Bibliography - a helpful resource containing the most important works that pertain to each particular pericope.
- Translation - the author's own translation of the biblical text, reflecting the end result of exegesis and attending to Hebrew and Greek idiomatic usage of words, phrases, and tenses, yet in reasonably good English.
- Notes - the author's notes to the translation that address any textual variants, grammatical forms, syntactical constructions, basic meanings of words, and problems of translation.
- Form/Structure/Setting - a discussion of redaction, genre, sources, and tradition as they concern the origin of the pericope, its canonical form, and its relation to the biblical and extra-biblical contexts in order to illuminate the structure and character of the pericope. Rhetorical or compositional features important to understanding the passage are also introduced here.
- Comment - verse-by-verse interpretation of the text and dialogue with other interpreters, engaging with current opinion and scholarly research.
- Explanation - brings together all the results of the discussion in previous sections to expose the meaning and intention of the text at several levels: (1) within the context of the book itself; (2) its meaning in the OT or NT; (3) its place in the entire canon; (4) theological relevance to broader OT or NT issues.
- General Bibliography - occurring at the end of each volume, this extensive bibliography contains all sources used anywhere in the commentary.
Number of Pages: 450
Vendor: Thomas Nelson
Publication Date: 1996
Dimensions: 9 X 6 (inches)
Availability: In Stock
Series: Word Biblical Commentary
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Drawing upon recent studies on the genre and discourse structure of biblical narrative, Bush shows how the loving loyalty of Ruth, the kindness and sagacity of both Boaz and Naomi, and Gods gracious probision of fruitfulness for field and womb provide a son to reverse the family line that ultimately led to David. In the course of his investigation Bush deals at length with the difficult question of the role that the Old Testament social customs of the levirate law and the redemption of land play in this powerful story, and using a careful linguistic study of the text, sheds new light on the equally difficult question of the date of the book.
From its earliest days, the book of Esther has posed huge problems for Bible students. What do you do with a Bible book that never overtly speaks of God? Does a book this secular in nature really belong in our Bibles? Some of the ancient rabbis said no. Is it possible that a proto version of Esther was amended in the Masoretic Text to make a solid case for the popular feast of Purim? Bushs exhaustive analysis of the literary structure of the book of Esther provides numerous clues that this may be so. While offering professional insights into the technicalities of language and textual transmission, Bush also uses his expertise in Near Eastern studies to stir our hearts with a fresh look at the courage of Queen Esther and her loyal kinsman Mordecai.
Gail Gower3 Stars Out Of 5February 8, 2009Gail GowerThis commentary is packed full of information. To the average reader, as myself, it is sometimes over my head.
Robert Paul5 Stars Out Of 5June 8, 2008Robert PaulThis is the best Biblical commentary at the best price -- anywhere!!! This is one of the best investments you can ever make in your personal or academic study.