Add To Cart
|Title: 1 Samuel: Looking on the Heart (Focus on the Bible)|
By: Dale Ralph Davis
Number of Pages: 320
Vendor: Christian Focus
Publication Date: 1996
|Dimensions: 8.5 X 5.25 X 3.75 (inches)|
Weight: 12 ounces
Series: Focus on the Bible
Stock No: WW925165
2 Kings: The Power and the Fury (Focus on the Bible)Dale Ralph DavisChristian Focus / 2005 / Trade Paperback$12.99 Retail:4.5 Stars Out Of 5 3 Reviews
$17.99Save 28% ($5.00)
Proverbs: Everyday Wisdom for Everyone (Focus on the Bible)Eric LaneChristian Focus / 2007 / Trade Paperback$10.99 Retail:
$14.99Save 27% ($4.00)
Deuteronomy: The Commands of a Covenant God (Focus on the Bible)Allan HarmanChristian Focus / 2007 / Trade Paperback$11.99 Retail:
$15.99Save 25% ($4.00)
James: Wisdom for the Community (Focus on the Bible)Christopher W. Morgan, B. Dale EllenburgChristian Focus / Trade Paperback$11.99 Retail:
$15.99Save 25% ($4.00)
Davis brings cultural and historical colour to the task of interpretation and adds a pastors heart for personal application. You will find a point of contact with the lives of Samuel, Saul, Jonathan and David as Davis answers the question What does God seek when he looks on the heart? Davis presents simple exposition of the literary and theological character of the text in a bright and fascinating way.
A great feast of biblical truth made so digestible, garnished with so many apt illustrations.
presents historical and theological material in a way that can only excite the expositor.
readable and theologically reliable. This commentary is of value both as a book to be read and enjoyed and as a study book for preachers. It is excellent.
Enthusiasm for these commentaries is absolutely right. No preacher should be without them. No thoughtful Christian can fail to be excited and edified by them.
An excellent, crisp, lively exposition.
"A happy blend of exegetical and historical study on the one hand, and homiletical treatment and application on the other. Ideas pop out everywhere, even in the most unlikely places. New insights abound."
One of the reasons I enjoy Daviss exposition so much is that I feel confident that he has done his exegetical homework, and so is not just delivering blessed, unhistorical thoughts on the text. Yet at the same time, he applies the text so well.
The most practical expository work that this reviewer has ever encountered.
This is the best expository commentary I have read in many years. It is comprehensive, up to date and easily read.
This is a superbly easy-to-read book. But the thing I liked best was the incisive application. It is not possible to read this book and feel unchallenged.