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New Testament

1-7 of 307
Armin Kohnle (Author) Linda M. Maloney (Translator)
Release date: 
December 1, 2017

Armin Kohnle’s Martin Luther: Scholar, Heretic, Husband is an outstanding and visually rich introduction to the life and times of a man who changed society forever. Kohnle works chronologically through Luther’s life, from his early life and monastery years, through his years as a teacher, reformer, and family man in clear, quick moving prose.

Release date: 
June 15, 2017

The literary relationships among the Synoptic Gospels have long attracted scholarly attention which has now generally coalesced into the predominant Two- (or Four-) Source Hypothesis and leading alternatives, ...

Release date: 
June 15, 2017

The social context of Paul’s mission and congregations has been the study of intense investigation for decades, but only in recent years have questions of economic realities ...

Roland Boer (Author) Christina Petterson (Author)
Release date: 
May 1, 2017

Economic realities have been increasingly at the center of discussion of the New Testament and early church. Studies have tended to be either apologetic in tone, or ...

Helen Rhee (Editor) George Kalantzis (Editor)
Release date: 
May 1, 2017

Wealth and Poverty in Early Christianity is part of Ad Fontes: Early Christian Sources, a series designed to present ancient Christian texts essential to an understanding of ...

Release date: 
May 1, 2017

Each volume in the Insights series discusses discoveries and insights gained into biblical texts from a particular approach or perspective in current scholarship. Accessible and appealing to ...

Gregory A. Boyd (Author)
Release date: 
April 1, 2017

In an epic constructive investigation, The Crucifixion of the Warrior God addresses the tension between Scripture’s violent depictions of God and the non-violent, self-sacrificial God that was supremely revealed on the cross. Over two volumes, author Gregory A. Boyd develops a theological interpretation of Scripture that he labels a “cruciform hermeneutic,” and he argues that this cruciform way of reading Scripture reframes its violent divine portraits in a way that subverts their violence and that discloses how they bear witness to the revelation of God’s non-violent love in the crucified Christ. 

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