* A significant contribution to the understanding of the Trinitarian nature of the Christian faith. Drawn from the 2008 Wheaton College Theology Conference, this collection of essays demonstrates both the substance and importance of the doctrine for worship, reading of Scripture, and the mission of the church. Contributors include Gordon Smith, Kevin Vanhoozer, and Edith Humphrey. 270 pages, softcover from InterVarsity.
The doctrine of the Trinity has gained considerable attention in recent years. These select essays, brought together from the 2008 Wheaton College Theology Conference by editors Daniel J. Treier and David Lauber, show both the substance and the importance of the doctrine for our worship, our reading of Scripture and the mission of the church. This collection provides a helpful orientation to the significance of the trinitarian nature of Christian faith for students and pastors.
Daniel J. Treier (M.Div. and Th.M., Grand Rapids Theological Seminary; Ph.D., Trinity Evangelical Divinity School) is associate professor of theology at Wheaton College in Wheaton, Illinois. He has also taught at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School and Cornerstone University in Grand Rapids, Michigan. He is associate editor of the (Baker Academic, 2005), and he has written articles published in and In addition, since 2003 he has served as co-coordinator of the annual Wheaton Theology Conference.
David Lauber (Ph.D., Princeton Theological Seminary) is associate professor of theology at Wheaton College in Wheaton, Illinois. He is author of
"The book as a whole provides a useful account of the ways in which trinitarian theology informs various aspects of Christian faith and practice, especially when viewed from an Evangelical perspective."
"This collection is stimulating and of unusually high quality, and the book deserves to be read and pondered by all who have a serious interest on its subject."
"This volume represents a significant contribution to contemporary discussions surrounding the doctrine of the trinity and it evangelical appropriations of that conversation, especially in relation to the doctrine of Scripture. It will be of interest to those conducting research in related fields, as well as to a broad spectrum of evangelical scholars, pastors, and laypersons."
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