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Fall 2016

43-49 of 53
Eric D. Barreto (Editor) Michael J. Chan (Editor)
Release date: 
August 1, 2016

In Exploring the Bible, preseminarians and other students about to begin training in ministry join scholars Eric D. Barreto and Michael J. Chan on a journey through Scripture. More than simply a practical guide to reading the Bible, this book will help readers claim their unique interpretive perspective. Barreto and Chan invite us to bring our full, authentic selves to a text that will affirm and challenge us, confirm and transform us, delight and concern us. There, God speaks, and we can hear God’s word in a new way. 

Release date: 
August 1, 2016

Decades ago, Werner G. Kümmel described the historical problem of Romans as its "double character": concerned with issues of Torah and the destiny of Israel, the letter is explicitly addressed not to Jews but to Gentiles. At stake in the numerous answers given to that question is nothing less than. . . 

Release date: 
August 1, 2016

Gift and Promise shows how the theology of the Augsburg Confession presents the Gospel Promise as a gift for the world today.  

Release date: 
August 1, 2016

Rich in experience and knowledge, Daughrity and Athyal introduce readers to the vibrancy of Indian Christianity like no other authors have done before.

Andrew W. Nicol (Author)
Release date: 
August 1, 2016

Exodus and Resurrection establishes the important place God’s identity as the "God of Israel" has in the systematic theology of Robert W. Jenson. 

Scott A. Kirkland (Author) D. Stephen Long (Author of the Foreword)
Release date: 
July 1, 2016

By suggesting that Barth offers a form of theological resistance to the Enlightenment's construal of human subjectivity as "absolute," this piece offers a way of talking about the formation of human persons as the process of being kenotically laid bare before the cross and resurrection of Christ.

James R. Gordon (Author)
Release date: 
July 1, 2016

The Holy One in Our Midst: An Essay on the Flesh of Christ aims to defend the doctrine of the extra Calvinisticum—the doctrine that maintains the Son of God was not restricted to the flesh of Christ during the incarnation. . . 

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