Few biblical scholars at work today combine Allison’s extensive learning, personal modesty and refreshing honesty. In this study he attempts to reconcile his theological commitments and his historical reconstruction.
Seeing the Word: Refocusing New Testament Study
Markus Bockmuehl, ed.
True to Our Native Land: An African American New Testament Commentary
Brian K. Blount, ed.
The Cambridge Companion to the Gospels
Stephen C. Barton, ed.
Mark: A Commentary (The New Testament Library)
M. Eugene Boring
Body and Character in Luke and Acts: The Subversion of Physiognomy in Early Christianity
Mikeal C. Parsons
John: Storyteller, Interpreter, Evangelist
1 Thessalonians, 2 Thessalonians (Abingdon New Testament Commentary)
Victor Paul Furnish
Divine and Human Agency in Paul and His Cultural Environment
John M. G. Barclay and Simon Gathercole, eds.
The New Interpreter's Dictionary of the Bible, Volume 1: A-C and Volume II: D-H
Katharine Doob Sakenfeld, ed.
Reading the Bible with the Dead: What You Can Learn from the History of Exegesis That You Can't Learn from Exegesis Alone
Laments over the current state of academic biblical study abound, but Bockmuehl moves beyond his penetrating critique of the discipline to offer constructive proposals for reorienting New Testament study around the implied readers who are members of ecclesial communities and around the apostolic memory of Jesus.
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