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Number of Pages: 864
Publication Date: 2005
|Dimensions: 9.25 X 7.37 (inches)|
Series: Expositor's Bible Commentary
Proverbs-Isaiah, Revised: The Expositor's Bible CommentaryA.P. Ross, J.E. Shepherd, G.M. Schwab & G.W. GroganZondervan / 2008 / Hardcover$34.99 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 2 Reviews
$46.99Save 26% ($12.00)
Dictionary of the Old Testament Wisdom, Poetry and Writings: A Compendium of Contemporary Biblical ScholarshipTremper Longman III, Peter EnnsIVP Academic / 2008 / Hardcover$34.99 Retail:4.5 Stars Out Of 5 3 Reviews
$60.00Save 42% ($25.01)
Tremper Longman III (PhD, Yale University) is the Robert H. Gundry Professor of Biblical Studies and the chair of the Religious Studies department at Westmont College in Santa Barbara, California, where he lives with his wife, Alice. He is the Old Testament editor for the revised Expositor's Bible Commentary and general editor for the Story of God Bible Commentary Old Testament and has authored many articles and books on the Psalms and other Old Testament books.
David E. Garland (PhD, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary) is William B. Hinson Professor of Christian Scriptures and dean for academic affairs at George W. Truett Seminary, Baylor University. He is the New Testament editor for the revised Expositor's Bible Commentary and the author of various books and commentaries, including Mark and Colossians/Philemon in the NIV Application Commentary, and the article on Mark in the Zondervan Illustrated Bible Backgrounds Commentary. He and his wife, Diana, reside in Waco, Texas.
Kenneth L. Barker (PhD, Dropsie College for Hebrew and Cognate Learning) is an author, lecturer, biblical scholar, and the general editor of the NIV Study Bible.
Andrew E. Hill (PhD, University of Michigan) is professor of Old Testament studies at Wheaton College in Illinois. He is the coauthor with John Walton of A Survey of the Old Testament and the author of Malachi in the Anchor Bible commentary series. His articles have appeared in such scholarly publications as Hebrew Annual Review, Journal of Biblical Literature, and Vetus Testamentum.
Dr. M. Daniel Carroll R.(Rodas) (PhD, University of Sheffield), is Earl S. Kalland Chair of Old Testament at Denver Seminary. Prior to this appointment, he was professor of Old Testament and ethics at El Seminario Teológico Centroamericano in Guatemala City, Guatemala, where he remains an adjunct professor (Danny is half-Guatemalan). He has published Contexts for Amos: Prophetic Poetics in Latin American Perspective (T. & T. Clark) and Amos- the Prophet and His Oracles: Research on the Book of Amos (Westminster John Knox), and regularly writes for Spanish and English language journals. He has edited or co-edited seven other books, several of which deal with Old Testament social ethics. Danny serves on the editorial consulting boards of Ex Auditu, Religion & Theology (South Africa), and DavarLogos (Argentina) and is a contributing editor to Prism, the journal of Evangelicals for Social Action. Richard D. Patterson (PhD, University of California, Los Angeles) is distinguished professor emeritus, Liberty University. He has been involved in twelve different Bible projects either as a translator, peer reviewer, or contributor. He has written well over 100 articles for major publishers and periodicals, and has served as associate editor of Zondervan's New International Dictionary of Old Testament Theology and Exegesis. He is currently authoring Joel and Kings (with Hermann Austel) for the second edition of the Expositor's Bible Commentary series. He and his wife, Anna, live in Simpsonville,South Carolina.
Thomas Edward McCominskey was professor of Old Testament and Semitic languages and director of the Ph.D. program at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School.
John H. Walton (PhD, Hebrew Union College) is professor of Old Testament at Wheaton College Graduate School. He is the author or coauthor of several books, including Chronological and Background Charts of the Old Testament; Ancient Israelite Literature in Its Cultural Context; Covenant: Gods Purpose, Gods Plan; The IVP Bible Background Commentary: Old Testament; and A Survey of the Old Testament.
Eugene H. Merrill (PhD, Columbia University) is distinguished professor of Old Testament studies at Dallas Theological Seminary.
Jimmy ReaganLeesville, SCAge: 45-54Gender: male5 Stars Out Of 5A Bargain!June 17, 2017Jimmy ReaganLeesville, SCAge: 45-54Gender: maleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5Mark me down as someone who has loved and used the earlier EBC set for years. This new set, edited by Tremper Longman and David Garland, has been one Ive wanted to check out and this volume 8 is my first foray into the set. One thing is clear: the revision is a success. Not only is much brought up to date and improved, but the way the original series was envisioned remained. In other words, real depth with a corresponding succinctness for busy pastors.
In Daniel, Andrew Hill replaced the late Gleason Archer. Theres a much more scholarly feel and less direct eschatology. Gone is Archers clear premillennial position that is replaced by Hills survey of opinions. Still, Hill provides what Id call an astute presentation that can run with the big dogs of exegetical commentaries. A similar thing happened in Carroll R.s replacement of Leon Wood for Hosea.
Richard Patterson took his fine work on Joel and made it better. In Amos and Micah editor Tremper Longman took the late Thomas McComiskeys work and updated to the extent that he is now listed as the co-author. The effort is a good one. Carl Amerding updated his work on Obadiah, Nahum, and Habakkuk to good effect. John Walton turned in a more scholarly effort on Jonah than did H. L. Ellison, though I wish he could see his way clear to see it as journalistic history. He still came to pretty conservative positions.
In Zephaniah, Larry Walker updated his earlier work and I really loved it. Haggai and Malachi were greatly improved by Eugene Merrill, a scholar I always enjoy. Kenneth Barker updated his work on Zechariah and kept a dispensational outlook. It was yet another success for the project.
This book has a lot going for it. A quality help on Daniel and all the Minor Prophets between two covers means that for an economical price you can build your library more quickly. This is a winner all the way!
I received this book free from the publisher. I was not required to write a positive review. The opinions I have expressed are my own. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commissions 16 CFR, Part 255.
parkerj4 Stars Out Of 5Good CommentaryMarch 6, 2013parkerjQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5The Expositor's Bible Commentary Revised Edition
Daniel - Malachi
Tremper Longman III & David E. Garland, General Editors
The Expositor's Bible Commentary Revised Edition (EBC-R) seeks to provide "a comprehensive yet succinct commentary that guides one to the gist of the test's meaning." This is where this commentary series excels. The EBC-R will provide its reader with a good overview of the text and its meaning. There are thirteen books of the Bible covered in this volume (8 of 13) by nine different authors. The translation used is the NIV, which is pretty standard for most commentaries.
Each book contains an introduction written by the author containing general background information regarding the book. The bibliography is included in this section which is helpful as it provides the reader with additional commentaries to read as well as knowing where some of the author's research and thoughts come from. The outlines are always a blessing to me, as they show how the author sees the book flow. The layout of the commentary makes it very easy to read. Each section of Scripture is written in bold with a grey background and is single column, making it easy to find a particular verse quickly. The commentary section follows and is double columned, with bold verse numbers at the start of each commentary section for a particular verse. There are also a Notes section and a Reflections section that contains some extra thoughts. The layout is different from other commentaries that I have read, but once I got used to it I appreciated how easy it was to navigate.
As for the commentary itself, the EBC-R is very readable for pastors and laymen. There is not the critical depth of some commentaries that would confuse many lay people, but it is also not so shallow that the reader will not grow in their understanding. This commentary provides a great introduction to deeper Bible study and is not intimidating. As I read through this commentary I was pleasantly surprised by Andrew Hill's (professor of OT Studies at Wheaton College) work in Daniel 9. This chapter, specifically the seventy sevens, is one of the most difficult text in the Bible. Godly people from all sorts of backgrounds throughout church history have disagreed over the meaning of this text. Since how we interpret this text reveals a lot about our Eschatology I was eager to read his thoughts. His conclusion in the Reflections section is worth quoting. He says, "The natural and logical response by the people of faith to the God who orchestrates the redemption of fallen creation and humanity through the historical process is worship. Biblical commentators, however, seem more concerned with solving the puzzle of Daniel's "seventy sevens" than calling the people of faith to worship the God who revealed this remarkable message through Gabriel. After he has spent time briefly discussing the differing view of the "seventy sevens," he ends with a wonderful conclusion. Whatever our interpretation may be, our hearts should always be led to worship when we dig into these difficult passages. We should walk away, not puffed up with pride thinking our interpretation is correct, but with awe and wonder of the God who has inspired every word.
Overall this revision is timely and valuable. I previously owned the original Expositors Bible Commentary and am excited to begin to collect the Revised Edition.
I received a free copy of this book from Zondervan in exchange for an honest review.
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