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The New Interpreter's One-Volume Commentary on the Bible
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The The New Interpreter's Bible One Volume Commentary is designed for pastors, students, Bible teachers, and laypersons--and anyone else who wants a portable, accessible, and trustworthy resource for deeper Scripture study. It is a great complement to the New Interpreter's Study Bible.
Number of Pages: 1300
Vendor: Abingdon Press
Publication Date: 2010
Series: New Interpreter's Bible
New Matthew Henry Commentary: The Classic Work with Updated LanguageMatthew Henry, Martin ManserZondervan / 2010 / Hardcover$28.99 Retail:3 Stars Out Of 5 2 Reviews
$39.99Save 28% ($11.00)
The portability, accessibility, and affordability of the one-volume commentary will appeal to professors and students as well as lay persons and pastors.
This commentary contains articles on all the books of the Bible, including the Apocrypha, as well as numerous general articles on biblical interpretation, geographical and historical setting, religion, text, canon, translation, Bible and preaching/teaching, with bibliographies for each article. Extra value includes: chronology/timeline, table of measures and money, and a subject index. A dust jacket is included.
Old Testament Editor: Dr. David L. Petersen, Franklin Nutting Parker Professor of Old Testament, Emory University. Professor Petersen's current research focuses on the book of Genesis and on prophetic literature. An ordained Presbyterian minister, Dr. Petersen has written, coauthored, or coedited a number of scholarly and popular books and articles. He was the senior Old Testament editor for The New Interpreter's Bible. Professor Petersen is a past president of the Society of Biblical Literature.
New Testament Editor: Dr. Beverly Roberts Gaventa, Helen H.P. Manson Professor of New Testament Literature and Exegesis, Princeton Theological Seminary. Dr. Gaventa, whose specialties within the field of New Testament are the letters of Paul and Luke-Acts, is widely published. She is a member of the advisory board for the New Testament Library, a new commentary series for Westminster John Knox Press; editor of the Society of Biblical Literatures Resources for Biblical Studies and a member of the editorial board of its Journal of Biblical Literature; and associate editor of the Catholic Biblical Quarterly.
Professor Petersen is a distinguished Old Testament scholar. His current research focuses on the book of Genesis and on prophetic literature. During 2004, Petersen served as president of the Society of Biblical Literature. An ordained Presbyterian minister, Dr. Petersen has written, coauthored, or coedited a number of scholarly and popular books and articles. He was the senior Old Testament editor for The New Interpreter's Bible.
NeilSafford, AZAge: 45-54Gender: male5 Stars Out Of 5Very GoodJuly 17, 2013NeilSafford, AZAge: 45-54Gender: maleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 4This commentary is very good and sometimes offers insight not noticed by either myself or other commentators. The quality of commentary is nearly identical (but different authors) with the HarperCollins commentary. I expect the theology to have more of a Wesleyan slant (because it is published by Abbingdon Press) but I haven't yet noticed such a slant. The comments are a bit brief for my taste. Yes, I am asking a lot from a one-volume commentary.
Lattie Collins5 Stars Out Of 5Excellent referenceSeptember 9, 2011Lattie CollinsQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5I have been using the multi-volume Interpreter Bible since my college days in the 1950's. In my opinion it is the "gold standard" of Bible commentaries. But it is surely not portable. The One-Volume version is much more usable, and it's content is just as adequate as the multi-volume version for most situations. This is a serious reference for serious students of the Bible. Highly recommended.
Jerry5 Stars Out Of 5January 20, 2011JerryQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5I find this book very helpful and easy to read and understand
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Q: doctrinal positions? What are the core doctrines?the millennium?salvation? (faith alone?)
This commentary is largely ecumenical as it's contributors are scholars from Catholic, Lutheran, Main Line, and Evangelical church traditions. The goal of this edition is be representative of these diverse traditions rather than to hold the contributors to a "restrictive conformity", so doctrine will differ accordingly.