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While thoroughly informed by the issues of contemporary Pauline studies, he offers an account of Paul's theology that is relatively unburdened by scholarly trappings but deals directly with the matter.
"The goal of writing a Pauline theology," he says, "is to unearth Paul's worldview and to present it to contemporaries. Our task is not merely to reproduce Paul's thinking on various topics but to rightly estimate what is most important in his thinking and to set forth the inner connections between the various themes."
Like most writers of a Pauline theology, Schreiner discerns something at the heart and soul of Paul's theology. As Schreiner puts it, "The passion of Paul's life, the center and foundation and capstone of his vision, and the animating motive of his mission was the supremacy of God in and through the Lord Jesus Christ." Schreiner has stitched this theme into the fabric of his book, and the result is a Pauline theology that is not only informative, but spiritually uplifting, as well.
Number of Pages: 504
Vendor: InterVarsity Press
Publication Date: 2006
|Dimensions: 9 X 6 (inches)|
Romans: Baker Exegetical Commentary on the New Testament [BECNT]Thomas R. SchreinerBaker Books / 1998 / Hardcover$38.49 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 9 Reviews
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The Race Set Before Us: A Biblical Theology of Perseverance and AssuranceThomas R. Schreiner, Ardel B. CanedayInterVarsity Press / 2001 / Trade Paperback$20.49 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 4 Reviews
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Navigating Paul: An Introduction to Key Theological ConceptsJouette M. BasslerWestminster John Knox Press / 2007 / Trade Paperback$19.80 Retail:
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"Dr. Schreiner has produced a deeply exegetical study of Paul's theology. Even those who disagree with some of his conclusions will benefit from his careful analysis of the text of Paul's letters and his fair-handed treatment of alternative positions. The book will be especially useful to students and pastors, but scholars will also profit from its thoughtful exegetical discussions and its persuasive case for the centrality of God's glory in Christ to Paul's theology."
"In light of the considerable body of scholarship on Paul, writing a theology of the apostle is a daunting task indeed. Taking his methodological cue from Schlatter's maxim of 'seeing what is there,' Schreiner admirably succeeds in his task by providing a highly competent treatment that is distinctive in at least three ways: focusing on Paul as a missionary; identifying 'God in Christ' as the center of Pauline theology; and affirming all thirteen letters attributed to Paul as authentic. While not quite as extensive as James Dunn's recent The Theology of Paul the Apostle, Schreiner's work breathes a more conservative evangelical flavor, which is sure to make it the preferred text in many classes on the subject."