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Showing all 38 results

  • Phoebe : A Story


    Sometime around 56 AD, the apostle Paul wrote to the church in Rome. He entrusted this letter to Phoebe, whom he describes as the deacon of the church at Cenchreae and a patron of many. But who was this remarkable woman?

    Biblical scholar and popular author and speaker Paula Gooder imagines Phoebe’s story?who she was, the life she lived, and her first-century faith?and in doing so opens up Paul’s world, giving a sense of the cultural and historical pressures that shaped his thinking and the faith of the early church. Rigorously researched, this is a book for anyone who wants to engage more deeply and imaginatively with Paul’s theology.

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  • Recovering Lost Treasure


    God used symbolic patterns in the Bible to communicate His truth and plans for humanity. Th ese little-known patterns in the Bible have continued through time and spread around the world. Th is exploration of myths, symbols, and rituals shows how they are all related and reveals what the patterns show about God’s plan through Christ.
    Dr. Eric Odell-Hein brings a unique approach to understanding biblical symbolism, backed by academic expertise and biblical orthodoxy. Personal stories illustrate each point.

    – The universal pattern to religious symbolism
    – How the Bible points to Christ through use of this pattern
    – How Christ is the superior, literal fulfillment of all mythical patterns.

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  • Letters Of Paul


    This is the sixth edition of the classic textbook that has been introducing Paul and his writing to seminary and undergraduate students for over forty years. Roetzel provides a comprehensive look at Paul in light of recent scholarship and theological understandings of Paul. This new edition includes four brand-new sections on the following: the chronology of Paul’s letters; Paul’s concept of “law” in the context of messianic expectation; the religious and political contexts in which Paul’s letters were written; and Jewish understandings of Gentiles and Paul’s mission to include them among the elect of God. This long-established textbook is the ideal choice for any student of Paul.

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  • From The Maccabees To The Mishnah (Revised)


    This is the third edition of Shaye J. D. Cohen’s important and seminal work on the history and development of Judaism between 164 BCE to 300 CE. Cohen’s synthesis of religion, literature, and history offers deep insight into the nature of Judaism at this key period, including the relationship between Jews and Gentiles, the function of Jewish religion in the larger community, and the development of normative Judaism and other Jewish sects. Cohen offers students more than just history, but an understanding of the social and cultural context of Judaism as it developed into the formative period of rabbinic Judaism. This new edition includes a brand-new chapter on the parting of ways between Jews and Christians in the second century CE. From the Maccabees to the Mishnah remains the clearest introduction to the era that shaped Judaism and provided the context for early Christianity.

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  • Galilee In The Late Second Temple And Mishnaic Periods Volume 1


    1. Introduction-David A. Fiensy And James Riley Strange
    2. Galilee And The Historical Jesus In Recent Research-Roland Deines
    3. The Political History In Galilee From The 1st Century Bce To The End Of The 2nd Century Ce-Morten Hrning Jensen
    4. Religious Practices And Religious Movements In Galilee: 100 Bce-200 Ce- Roland Deines
    5. The Ethnicities Of Galilee-Mark Chancey
    6. The Synagogues Of Galilee-Lee I. Levine
    7. Notable Galilean Persons-Scott Caulley
    8. Social Movements In Galilee-Richard Horsley
    9. The Galilean Village In The Late Second Temple And Mishnaic Periods-David A. Fiensy
    10. Household Judaism In Galilee-Andrea Berlin
    11. The Galilean House In The Late Second Temple And Mishnaic Periods-David A. Fiensy
    12. Mortality, Morbidity, And Economics In Jesus’ Galilee-Jonathan Reed
    13. Education/Literacy In Jewish Galilee: Was There Any And At What Level?-John C. Poirier
    14. The Galilean Road System-James F. Strange
    15. Urbanization And Industry In Mishnaic Galilee-Ze’ev Safrai
    16. Never The Two Shall Meet? Urban-Rural Interaction In Lower Galilee-Agnes Choi
    17. Inner Village Life In Galilee: A Diverse And Complex Phenomenon-Sharon Lea Mattila
    18. Debate: Was The Galilean Economy Oppressive Or Prosperous-Doug Oakman And Andrew Overman
    19. Taxation And Other Sources Of Government Income In The Galilee Of Herod And Antipas-Fabian Udoh
    Index Of Primary Sources

    Additional Info
    Drawing on the expertise of archaeologists, historians, biblical scholars, and social-science interpreters who have devoted a significant amount of time and energy in the research of ancient Galilee, this accessible volume includes modern general studies of Galilee and of Galilean history, as well as specialized studies on taxation, ethnicity, religious practices, road systems, trade and markets, education, health, village life, houses, and the urban-rural divide.

    This resource includes a rich selection of images, figures, charts, and maps.

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  • Tomb Of Jesus And His Family


    About twenty-five years ago archaeologists discovered a tomb near Jerusalem that contained a family’s ossuaries — limestone bone boxes commonly used in ancient Near Eastern burial customs — inscribed with some familiar New Testament names: Mary, Joseph, James, Mary Magdalene, and Jesus. The Discovery Channel produced a film investigating “The Lost Tomb of Jesus,” raising interest among the public and specialists alike. Could this actually be the tomb of Jesus and his family? In January 2008 an international congress of scholars met in Jersualem to discuss this question. This volume presents their findings. Covering the archaeological facts about this discovery, Jewish burial customs during the late Second Temple period, first-century inscriptions, the Talpiot tomb, the James ossuary, the Holy Sepulcher, Hazon Gabriel, and beliefs about burial and the afterlife within Second Temple Judaism, these essays offer expert perspectives on a much-publicized topic.

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  • Dead Sea Scrolls


    Contains new information about unpublished Dead Sea Scrolls with translations of key passages and recent discovery of the movement behind the Scrolls in their own words. See In 1947, a Bedouin shepherd stumbled upon a cave near the Dead Sea, a settlement now called Qumran, to the east of Jerusalem. This cave, along with the others located nearby, contained jars holding hundreds of scrolls and fragments of scrolls of texts both biblical and nonbiblical-in Hebrew, Aramaic, and Greek. The biblical scrolls would be the earliest evidence of the Hebrew Scriptures by hundreds of years; and the nonbiblical texts would shed dramatic light on one of the least-known periods of Jewish history. This find is the most important archaeological event in two thousand years of biblical studies. Online supplement, with indexes, discussion questions, Dead Sea Scrolls websites, and links to study tools, electronic resources, and photographs:

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  • How Israel Became A People


    How did Israel become a people? Is the biblical story accurate? In what sense, if any, is the biblical story true? Are the origins of these ancient people lost in myth or is there hope to discovering who they were and how they lived? These questions divide students and scholars alike. While many believe the “Conquest” is only a fable, this book will present a different view. Using biblical materials and the new archaeological data, this title tells how the ancient Israelites settled in Canaan and became the people of Israel. The stakes for understanding the history of ancient Israel are high. The Old Testament tells us that Yahweh led the Hebrews into the land of Canaan and commanded them to drive its indigenous inhabitants out and settle in their place. This account has often served as justification for the possession of the land by the modern state of Israel. Archaeology is a “weapon” in the debate, used by both Israelis and Palestinians trying to write each other out of the historical narrative. This book provides needed background for the issues and will be of interest to those concerned with the complexity of Arab-Israeli relations.

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  • Indestructible Foundations


    Guardian Of Truth Foundation
    This workbook presents, in outline form, concise information on the fundamentals of Christianity. Historical information and insights provided, such as several charts on Biblical prophecies and arguments for Jesus and the inspiration of the Bible. It is intended to convert unbelievers to Christianity and strengthen those who are already Christians. Peter J. Wilson was a preacher and teacher for the Church of Christ.Useful for Home Bible Studies, Regular Bible Classes, Sermon Outlines, Vacation Bible Schools, and Handbook for Teenagers. Table of Contents – Preface – Lesson 1: The Arrangement and Value of Home Bible Studies – Lesson 2: God Is – Lesson 3: The Bible is the Word of God – Lesson 4: Jesus Christ is the Son of God – Lesson 5: Authority in Religion – Lesson 6: Why You Need Christ – Lesson 7: Why You Need Baptism – Lesson 8: Why You Need the Church

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  • Stories From Ancient Canaan (Expanded)


    The texts from ancient Ugarit are among the most important modern discoveries for understanding the Bible. For more than thirty years, Stories from Ancient Canaan has been recognized as a highly authoritative and readable presentation of the principal Canaanite myths and epics discovered at Ugarit. This fully revised edition takes into account advances in the reading, understanding, and interpretation of these stories since 1978. It also includes two additional texts, expanded introductions, and illustrations. Coogan and Smith have collaborated to bring this classic up to date in order to provide accessible and accurate translations of these texts for a new generation of students.

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  • Law Power And Justice In Ancient Israel


    From leading Old Testament scholar Douglas A. Knight comes the latest volume in WJK’s Library of Ancient Israel series. Using socio-anthropological theory and archaeological evidence, Knight argues that while the laws in the Hebrew Bible tend to reflect the interests of those in power, the majority of ancient Israelites-located in villages-developed their own unwritten customary laws to regulate behavior and resolve legal conflicts in their own communities. This book includes numerous examples from village, city, and cult.

    Volumes in the Library of Ancient Israel draw on multiple disciplines-such as archaeology, anthropology, sociology, linguistics, and literary criticism-to illuminate the everyday realities and social subtleties these ancient cultures experienced. This series employs sophisticated methods that depict the reality of the people behind the Hebrew Bible and interprets these insights for a wide variety of readers.

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  • Jesus And The Land (Reprinted)


    This accessible volume describes first-century Jewish and Christian beliefs about the land of Israel and offers a full survey of New Testament passages that directly address the question of land and faith. Respected New Testament scholar Gary M. Burge examines present-day tensions surrounding “territorial religion” in the modern Middle East, helping contemporary Christians develop a Christian theology of the land and assess Bible-based claims in discussions of the Israeli-Palestinian struggle.

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  • Everyday Law In Biblical Israel


    Authors Raymond Westbrook and Bruce Wells examine Old Testament legal materials that illustrate how ancient Israelites settled their grievances. This textbook is unique in exploring these legal materials as they relate to everyday life, addressing issues of family, property, contracts, and crimes. Westbrook and Wells explain these elements of Israelite life and law in the context of other laws from throughout the ancient Near East, providing readers with a broad understanding of their legal and social foundations.

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  • Memories Of Ancient Israel


    Recent years have seen an explosion of writing on the history of Israel, prompted largely by definitive archaeological surveys and attempts to write a genuine archaeological history of ancient Israel and Judah. The scholarly world has also witnessed an intense confrontation between so-called minimalists and maximalists over the correct approach to the historicity of the Bible. Memories of Ancient Israel looks at the issues at stake in doing biblical historythe ideologies involved, the changing role of archaeology, and the influence of cultural contexts, both ancient and modern. Davies suggests a different way of defining the problem of reliability and historicity by employing the theory of cultural memory. In doing so, he provides a better explanation of how ancient societies constructed their past but also a penetrating insight into the ideological underpinnings of today’s scholarly debates.

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  • In The Shadow Of Empire


    The canon of Scripture developed against the context of Assyria, Babylon, Greece, and Rome. Here eight experts offer critical analysis of these world empires; illuminate countercultural claims that God was the true Emperor; and clarify the biblical message of resistance to imperial powers in every age. Contributors include Walter Brueggemann, John Dominic Crossan, and Brigitte Kahl.

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  • Old Testament Between Theology And History


    From its inception at the time of the Enlightenment until the mid-twentieth century, the historical-critical method constituted the dominant paradigm in Old Testament studies. In this magisterial overview, Niels Peter Lemche surveys the development of the historical-critical method and the way it changed the scholarly perception of the Old Testament. In part 1 he describes the rise and influence of historical-critical approaches, while in part 2 he traces their decline and fall. Then, in part 3, he discusses the identity of the authors of the Old Testament, based on the content of the literature they wrote, demonstrating that the collapse of history does not preclude critical study. Part 4 investigates the theological consequences of this collapse and surveys Old Testament and biblical theology in its various manifestations in the twentieth century. An appendix includes a history of Palestine from the Stone Age to modern times, constructed without recourse to the Old Testament.

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  • Scribes Visionaries And The Politics Of Second Temple Judea


    Judaism and Christianity both arose in times of empire, with roots in Persian, Hellenistic, and Roman periods. In order to understand these religious movements, we must first understand the history and society of these imperial cultures. In these formative years, wisdom and apocalyptic traditions flourished as two significant religious forms. In Scribes, Visionaries, and the Politics of Second Temple Judea, distinguished New Testament scholar Richard A. Horsley analyzes the function and meaning of these religious movements within their social context, providing essential background for the development of early Judaism and early Christianity. It is an ideal textbook for classes on the rise of Judaism or the Second Temple period, as well as Dead Sea Scrolls and Apocrypha.

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  • Earliest Christian Artifacts


    An informed look at the physical-visual features of early Christian manuscripts.

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  • Jesus And Archaeology


    Archaeology still has many things to reveal about the life and world of Jesus of Nazareth. To touch a two-thousand-year-old pot held by a Jew who lived in a small village frequented by Jesus can bring us closer to understanding those who were touched by Jesus.

    Jesus and Archaeology contains the revised and edited lectures that leading archaeologists and biblical scholars presented at a gathering in Jerusalem to celebrate the new millennium. Many contributors came directly from their excavations in places like Bethsaida, Capernaum, Nazareth, and Jerusalem to share their discoveries and insights, focusing on the question In what ways do new archaeological discoveries clarify the world, life, and thought of Jesus from Nazareth? Readers of Jesus and Archaeology will gain many new insights into the life and times of this fascinating Galilean Jew.

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  • Cave Of John The Baptist


    The first archaeological evidence of the historical reality of the Gospel story.

    From a historical point of view, the uniqueness of this cave is that it contains archaeological evidence that comes to us from the very time of the personalities and events described in the Gospels. For here is the largest ritual bathing pool ever found in the Jerusalem area, and found in the village where John the Baptist was born, showing unmistakable signs of ritual use in the first century AD. Also in the cave is the earliest ever Christian art, depicting John the Baptist as well as the three crosses of the crucifixion.

    By using the forensic techniques available to the modern archaeologist, Gibson and his international team have been able to draw information from the drawings, pottery, coins, bones, remains of ritual fire and pieces of cloth found in the cave and match these up with the contemporary literary sources. This is a unique opportunity to build up a picture of the very first Christians, how they lived and even what they believed.

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  • Walking The Bible


    Both a heart-racing adventure and an uplifting quest, Walking the Bible describes one man’s epic odyssey-by foot, jeep, rowboat, and camel-through the greatest stories every told. From crossing the Red Sea to climbing Mount Sinai to touching the burning bush, Bruce Feiler’s inspiring journey will forever change your view of some of history’s most storied events.

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  • Future Of Biblical Archaelogy


    Biblical archaeology has long been a discipline in crisis. “Biblical minimalists,” who believe that the Bible contains little of actual historical fact, today are challenging those who accept the historicity of Scripture. In this volume Jewish and evangelical Christian archaeologists, historians, and biblical scholars confront the minimalist critique and offer positive alternatives.

    Bringing a needed scientific approach to biblical archaeology, the contributors construct a new paradigm that reads the Bible critically but sympathetically. Their work covers the full range of subjects relevant to understanding the context of the Bible, including proper approaches to scriptural interpretation, recent archaeological evidence, and new studies of Near Eastern texts and inscriptions.

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  • Jesus And THe Ossuaries


    In Jesus and the Ossuaries, Craig A. Evans helps all readers, expert and layperson alike, understand the importance this recent find might have for the quest for the historical Jesus and any historical reconstruction of early Christianity. Evans does this by providing an overview of the most important archaeological discoveries, before examining nine other inscriptions (six on ossuaries, three on stone slabs) that pertain in one way or another to the historical Jesus. He then surveys the arguments for and against the authenticity and identification of the recently discovered James Ossuary. Evans concludes his volume with a measured consideration of the historical value of the archaeological data afforded by the several inscriptions.

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  • Brief History Of Ancient Israel


    Grounded in the latest archaelogical developments, Matthews’s superb new reference provides a cogent and condensed discussion of the ancestral, conquest, settlement, monarchy, exilic, and postexilic periods of ancient Israel. His concise narrative encompasses historical geography, ancient Near Eastern cultural data, and up-to-date research. Charts and insets reinforce main points and events.

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  • Judaism When Christianity Began


    A systematic, holistic introduction to rabbinic Judaism. Offering an illuminating look at beliefs, ritual, symbols, and theology, Neusner’s discussion of revelation and Scripture, the doctrine of God, definition of the holy, chain of tradition embodied in the written and oral Torah, sacred space, and other topics makes first-century Judaism accessible to both scholars and general readers.

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  • Music In Ancient Israel Palestine



    Geographical, Chronological, And Cultural Parameters
    Musical Instruments In The Bible
    The Instruments
    ‘ Aseberoim
    mesiltayim, Selselim
    nebel, Nebel ‘asor
    pa’ Amon
    qeren Hayyobel
    opar And operot Hayyobelim
    Instruments In Daniel
    Collective Expressions – Typological Terminology
    Terminology In The Psalms And Unresolved Questions
    Instruments In The New Testament

    (12th Millennium-3200 B.C.)
    Natufians (ca. 12,000-8000 B.C.)
    Syncretism Of Work, Cult, Adornment, And Sound
    The Chalcolithic Period (ca. 4000-3200 B.C.)
    Music In The Dumuzi Cult
    The Appearance Of The Harp

    (3200-1200 B.C.)
    Dance With Lyres And Drums
    The Lute
    Egyptian-Canaanite Music – Gods And Musicians
    Music In The Symposium
    Clay Rattles: Mass Music – Mass Cults – Mass Culture
    The Priests’ Bronze Cymbals
    The Megiddo Flute

    (1200-587 B.C.)
    Female Drummers In The Israelite-Judean Kingdom And Surroundings
    From The Sacred Female Double-Reed Blowers To Male Double-Reed Players
    Lyres In Solo And Ensemble Performance
    Pottery Drawings
    Musicians And Dancers Of The Philistine And Phoenician Coast
    Conch Trumpets
    The Mystery Of Absence, Or An Argumentum Ex Silentio?
    The Babylonian-Persian Period (587-333 B.C.): An Interlude

    (Fourth Century B.C.-Fourth Century A.D.)
    Apotropaic Bells
    Idumean Hunting And Mourning Music And The Jewish Temple Trumpets
    The Nabatean-Safaitic Culture
    Instruments Of Avant-Garde Professionals And Conventional Folk-Musicians
    The Cult Of Dionysus
    Musical Instruments In Samaritan Areas
    Musical Instruments As Symbols Of Cult, State, And Identity
    The Shofar: Tool Of Sound And Ritual, Symbol Of Faith And National Identity
    Index Of Subjects And Names
    Index Of Scripture References

    Additional Info

    This book contains the first study of the musical culture of ancient Israel/Palestine based primarily on the archaeological record. Noted musicologist Joachim Braun explores the music of the Holy Land region of the Middle East, tracing its form and development from its beginning in the Stone Age to the fourth century A.D.

    This is not a study of “music in the Bible” or music in “biblical times” but a unique, in-depth investigation of the historical periods and cultures that influenced the music of the region and its people. Braun combines significant archaeological findings – musical instruments, terra cotta and metal figures, etched stone illustrations, mosaics – with evidence drawn from written (mainly biblical) texts and anthropological, sociological, and linguistic sources.

    The portrait Braun assembles of this past musical world is both fascinating and innovative, suggesting a reconsideration of many views long accepted by tradition. Enhanced with numerous illustrations and photographs that bring the archaeological evidence to life, this exceptional work will be a valued resource for scholars, students, and general readers interested in the history of music, biblical studies, Jewish studies, and the cultures of the ancient Near East.

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  • Archaeology And The Galilean Jesus


    SKU (ISBN): 9781563383946ISBN10: 1563383942Jonathan ReedBinding: Trade PaperPublished: July 2002Publisher: Trinity Press International Print On Demand Product

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  • Life In Biblical Israel


    Stunning color photographs, graphic illustrations, and lively text offer a vivid description of everyday life in ancient Israel. Based on the most up-to-date research, this magnificent volume covers such topics as domestic and work life, cultural expression, and religious practice. An ideal resource for students, scholars, and interested laypeople.

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  • Paul Beyond The Judaism Hellenism Divide


    This volume does away with the traditional strategy of playing “Judaism” and “Hellenism” off against each other as a context to understand Paul. This aim is reached in two ways: (1) in essays that display the ideological underpinnings of a “Jewish” and “Hellenistic” Paul in historical and modern scholarly interpretations of him, and (2) in essays that use case studies from the Corinthian correspondence that draw freely on “Jewish” and Greco-Roman” contextual material to illuminate this Pauline phenomena.

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  • What Did The Biblical Writers Know And When Did They Know It


    84 Black And White Illustrations

    Additional Info
    )”In contrast with the revisionists who discredit even the most reliable archaeological evidence, Dever provides a judicious analysis of data and shows how it squares with what much of the biblical text tells us. A sound critical examination of Israel’s origins,”

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  • Ancient Israels Faith And History


    Relying on archeological artifacts and anthropological study, George Mendenhall re-tells the story of Israel’s history and faith. While careful not to move beyond the evidence, Mendenhall also provides an account of the theological dimensions of Israel’s history.

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  • Crossing Galilee


    Recent books about Jesus and early Christianity can be divided into two kinds: those that examine the life and work of the historical Jesus prior to his death and those that reconstruct events between Jesus’ death and the writings of the first Gospels. Sawicki’s provocative book challenges the result of both kinds of research by using both archaeology and anthropology to situate Jesus clearly in his Galilean cultural context.

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  • Biblical Archaeology


    When busy people want to know more about the Bible and the Christian faith, the Zondervan Quick-Reference Library offers an instant information alternative. Covering the basics of the faith and Bible knowledge in an easy-to-use format, this series helps new Christians and seasoned believers find answers to their questions about Christianity and the Bible.

    The information is presented in units of one or two pages, so that each section can be read in a few minutes. The Zondervan Quick-Reference Library makes important knowledge affordable, accessible, and easy to understand for busy people who don’t have a lot of time to read or study.

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  • Peoples Of The Old Testament World


    Brian Rosner writes, As a Jew who became the apostle to the Gentiles, Paul stood between the Jewish and pagan worlds. Consequently New Testament scholars have long debated the question of the sources of Paul’s thought. To which sphere was he more indebted?” In Paul, Scripture, and Ethics, Rosner asks this question anew in regard to the source of Paul’s ethical teaching.

    In contrast to widely held scholarly opinion, Rosner uses Paul’s teaching in 1 Corinthians 5-7 (where he addresses incest, exclusion, greed, sexual immorality, the government, and marriage) to demonstrate that Paul was indebted to the Old Testament for his ethics.

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  • How The Bible Came To Be


    In a clear and concise way, John Barton explains the process of the development of the Bible. He describes how that which we now know as the Bible came to be written and collected into the authoritative scriptures of the Christian church. With a helpful glossary of important terms, this work is a valuable resource for personal or group Bible studies, beginning Bible students, and all readers who have questions about the origin and transmission of Holy Scripture.

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  • History Of Prophecy In Israel (Revised)


    This revised and enlarged edition of a classic in Old Testament scholarship reflects the most up-to-date research on the prophetic books and offers substantially expanded discussions of important new insight on Isaiah and the other prophets.

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  • Truth Under Lock And Key


    Klaus Berger offers a clearly written and highly understandable introduction to the controversy surrounding the Dead Sea Scrolls. He insightfully examines the relationship between the Judaism of the Qumran community and Christianity in its formative period. The picture that emerges proves to be more provocative and interesting than the speculative views that are making such a stir at the present. An ideal starting point for the nonspecialist, this book provides basic and reliable information about the Dead Sea Scrolls and their significance for Christianity.

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  • Amos Hosea Micah


    Eminently qualified to write this groundbreaking book, Philip King is known as both an archaeological and biblical authority. Defining biblical archaeology as the “process of correlating archaeological evidence with the biblical record,” he sees the function of this discipline as the illumination of the events recorded in the Bible in order to clarify the text. In Amos, Hosea, and Micah, King offers an enlightening and elegant commentary on the eight-century prophets from an archaeological perspective.

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