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Fallen: A Theology of Sin (Theology in Community Series)
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Organized chronologically, Galor and Bloedhorn's monumental work intimately explores one of the oldest, most fascinating cities in the world, revealing important building components throughout its history, including fortifications and water systems, and its characteristic sacred, public, and private architecture. Unique architectural details, paintings, mosaics, pottery, and coins receive particular attention as the distinctive finds associated with each of the historical periods under discussion are highlighted, examined and interpreted. By carefully avoiding the problematic tendencies of past field work and research to promote ideological, political, and religious agendas, this important book provides an illuminating and objective perspective on the emergence and development of Judaism, Christianity, and Islam and the relationship of the three religions throughout the ages.
Number of Pages: 320
Publication Date: 2013
|Dimensions: 9.00 X 6.00 (inches)|
Series: Theology in Community
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We Become What We Worship: A Biblical Theology of IdolatryG.K. BealeIVP Academic / 2008 / Trade Paperback$22.99 Retail:4.5 Stars Out Of 5 2 Reviews
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Christopher W. Morgan (PhD, Mid-America Baptist Theological Seminary) is a professor of theology and the dean of the School of Christian Ministries at California Baptist University. He is the author or editor of sixteen books, including several volumes in the Theology in Community series.
Robert A. Peterson (PhD, Drew University) is a writer and theologian. He taught for many years at various theological seminaries and has written or edited over thirty books.
Gerald Bray (DLitt, University of Paris-Sorbonne) is research professor at Beeson Divinity School and director of research for the Latimer Trust. He is a prolific writer and has authored or edited numerous books, including The Doctrine of God, Biblical Interpretation, God Is Love, and God Has Spoken.
D. A. Carson (PhD, Cambridge University) is research professor of New Testament at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, where he has taught since 1978. He is a cofounder of the Gospel Coalition and has written or edited nearly 120 books. He and his wife, Joy, have two children and live in the north suburbs of Chicago.
Bryan Chapell is the senior pastor of Grace Presbyterian Church (PCA) in Peoria, Illinois. He is also the host of a daily half-hour radio Bible teaching program, Unlimited Grace, and the founder and chairman of Unlimited Grace Media (unlimitedgrace.com). Bryan previously served as the president of Covenant Theological Seminary in St. Louis, Missouri, and is the author of a number of books, including Holiness by Grace.
Paul R. House (PhD, The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary) serves as professor of divinity at Beeson Divinity School in Birmingham, Alabama. He has been a pastor or teacher in churches, Christian colleges, and seminaries for over thirty years. He is a past president of the Evangelical Theological Society, an active member of the Society of Biblical Literature, and a member of the Translation Oversight Committee for the English Standard Version Bible. House is the author of numerous books, including Bonhoeffers Seminary Vision.
Bob Yarbrough (PhD, University of Aberdeen, Scotland) is professor of New Testament at Covenant Theological Seminary in St. Louis, Missouri. He was previously professor of New Testament and department chair at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School. He is the author or coauthor of several books and is active in pastoral training in Africa.
-J. I. Packer,
Board of Governors' Professor of Theology, Regent College
In this fine little volume, Morgan and Peterson provide an excellent one-stop treatment of the doctrine of sin. As we have come to expect with all of the volumes in the Theology in Community Series, Fallen treats the doctrine of sin biblically, theologically, historically, and pastorally. This text should work very nicely for undergraduate or graduate students.
Provost, Dean of Faculty, and Associate Professor of Theology and Culture, Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary
Sin is seriousthats the thrust of this timely collection of essays and, more importantly, the teaching of the Scriptures. But in our postmodern society where there are no absolutes, and in an effort not to offend anyone concerning the issue of sin, we sometimes use other language: done wrong, erred, or made a mistake. Here is a bold book that encourages us not to be afraid to talk, preach, or teach concerning the Bibles understanding of sin and its effects both personally and societally. The Puritans were rightit is only when we have first grasped the depravity of the human heart that can we ever fully appreciate the greatness of the love of God in salvation.
Lecturer in New Testament and Greek, Oak Hill Theological College, London
Sin is the great spoiler. It spoils our relation to God, each other, ourselves, and our environment. This important volume shows not only that sin is the great spoiler but also how to understand sin biblically and to face the temptation that comes with it. Without this dark backdrop, the coming and cross of Christ make little sense. A team of excellent scholars has served the church so well in this work. I commend it highly.
-Graham A. Cole,
Anglican Professor of Divinity, Beeson Divinity School
Homiletical in arrangement, exegetical in essence, theological in content, and contemporary in expression, Fallen meets the need of the contemporary church to reflect on an often overlooked essential of the biblical story line and the gospel of Jesus Christ. Starting with a fresh note of application, the contributors skillfully and pastorally move through the topic, showing biblical foundations and offering fresh applications for the church today. Fallen helps believers rejoice in sins defeat through the cross of Christ, discern sins traces and impact on contemporary society, and warn us as believers, as Luther did, that we are at the same time just and sinner. A must-read for pastors, seminary students, and lay persons eager to learn more about the foundations of the faith.
Associate Professor of Missions, Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary
The doctrine of sin has never been a very popular teaching, but it is an irreducible essential for every generation to grasp or else the gospel will be redefined or rejected. Counterfeit Christianity heralds a message about a God without wrath bringing people without sin into a kingdom without judgment. The removal of sin removes the very guts of what makes the gospel good news. The book you hold in your hands is the most far-reaching, well-rounded modern treatment of sin that I have ever read. I commend it very highly.
-Jason C. Meyer,
Pastor for Preaching and Vision, Bethlehem Baptist Church, Minneapolis, Minnesota
Sin is the inconvenient truth, the bad news that we are tempted to hurry past in our rush to get to the good news of the gospel. The authors of Fallen do not rush past this hard subject; they examine it carefully, patiently, and thoroughly, in all its biblical, historical, systematic, and practical implications. Exceptionally well unified for a multi-author work, Fallen may be the most complete resource on the doctrine of sin in this generation and will certainly serve well as a comprehensive introduction to this neglected topic.
Associate Professor of Theology, Torrey Honors Institute, Biola University