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The spellings in this dictionary correspond to the King James Version and alternative spellings found in the American Standard Version and in the Revised Standard Version are also given. This pictorial dictionary is part of the Zondervan Classic Reference Series.
Publication Date: 1988
Dimensions: 9.25 X 6.38 (inches)
When you want to find out what lies behind a word, name, or concept in the Bible, turn to Zondervans Pictorial Bible Dictionary. Its designed to deepen your knowledge of the Bible through both words and pictures. Look up Archaeology and get extensive insights on how archaeological findings corroborate biblical accounts from Genesis to New Testament times. Turn to Judges and learn about Israels leaders prior to its kings. Zondervans Pictorial Bible Dictionary helps you to understand the people, places, customs, culture, and events of the Bible in a way that can help you better grasp its message and its implications for you today. More than 5,000 entries inform you on historical, geographical, chronological, and biographical aspects of the Bible. Youll also find scholarly articles on important theological subjects written by a team of 65 scholars and experts. Over 700 pictures lend visual impact and clarification on numerous topics, from the Hill of Aaron to Zorah, the home of Samson. Spellings correspond to the King James Version, the classic Bible used throughout the years by millions of Christians. Alternative spellings found in the American Standard Version and in the Revised Standard Version are also given, broadening the helpfulness of this volume.
Merrill C. Tenney was professor of theological studies and dean of the Graduate school of Theology at Wheaton College, where he taught from 1944 to 1982. In addition to teaching New Testament and Greek, he was the general editor of the Zondervan Pictorial Bible Dictionary, served on the original translation team for the New American Standard Bible, and wrote several books. Tenney was an advocate of fundamentalism and a second president of the Evangelical Theological Society. He was born in Massachusetts and received his education from Nyack Missionary Training Institute, Gordon College of Theology and Missions, Boston University, and Harvard University. He and his wife Helen and two sons.