Add To Cart
Add To Cart
- Media Type▼▲
- Theological Tradition▼▲
- Philosophical Subjects▼▲
- Author / Artist▼▲
- Top Rated▼▲
Number of Pages: 208
Publication Date: 2015
|Dimensions: 8.38 X 5.50 (inches)|
1 & 2 Thessalonians: The Story of God Bible CommentaryJohn Byron, Scot McKnightZondervan / 2014 / Hardcover$22.99 Retail:
$31.99Save 28% ($9.00)
The Letters to the Thessalonians: Pillar New Testament Commentary [PNTC]Gene L. GreenWm. B. Eerdmans Publishing Co. / 2002 / Hardcover$34.99 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 1 Reviews
$47.00Save 26% ($12.01)
1 & 2 Thessalonians: New American Commentary [NAC]D. Michael MartinB&H Books / 1995 / Hardcover$19.99 Retail:
$32.99Save 39% ($13.00)Availability: In StockStock No: WW20133
I&II Thessalonians, I&II Timothy, Titus, & Philemon: Holman New Testament Commentary [HNTC]Max AndersB&H Books / 2000 / Hardcover$14.99 Retail:
$19.99Save 25% ($5.00)
I (Still) Believe explores the all-important question of whether serious academic study of the Bible is threatening to ones faith. Far from itfaith enhances study of the Bible and, reciprocally, such study enriches a persons faith. With this in mind, this book asks prominent Bible teachers and scholars to tell their story reflecting on their own experiences at the intersection of faith and serious academic study of the Bible.
While the essays of this book will provide some apology for academic study of the Bible as an important discipline, the essays engage with this question in ways that are uncontrived. They present real stories, with all the complexities and struggles they may hold. To this end, the contributors do two things: (a) reflect on their lives as someone who teaches and researches the Bible, providing something of a story outlining their journey of life and faith, and their self-understanding as a biblical theologian; and (b) provide focused reflections on how faith has made a difference, how it has changed, and what challenges have arisen, remained, and are unresolved, all with a view toward the future and engaging the books main question.
John Byron (PhD, University of Durham) is Professor of New Testament and Greek at Ashland Seminary in Ashland, Ohio. He is author of Cain and Abel in Text and Tradition, Recent Research on Paul and Slavery, and Slavery Metaphors in Early Judaism. He has contributed to numerous journals and edited volumes.