This book is a fine and needed supplement to the many systematic and biblical theology books we already have on our shelves.
It’s not difficult to see why this book has stayed in print for so long.
Book Review: Commentary on the New Testament Use of the Old Testament, by D. A. Carson and G. K. BealeReview by Jim Hamilton | 9Marks Journal: Church & Culture | 03.02.2010
This new commentary will establish its place among those reference works that every student and teacher of the Bible will constantly consult. There is simply nothing else like is.
If there’s no steady diet of biblical theology, what do our churches and church members really lose?
Walk into Capitol Hill Baptist Church’s “bookstall” and you’ll find these books on biblical theology for sale.
Biblical theology is an attempt to understand the whole Bible as Christian scripture telling the story of Christ.
We may say that Scripture is God’s inerrant word, yet still fail to proclaim it seriously from our pulpits.
I don’t think it’s individualistic, overly cerebral, or beholden to Western legal categories for me to want to know what you think about God.
If someone said to me, “How will God glorify himself through Christ?” I am not sure “the hospitality of God’s people” would make my list.
The Scriptures are sufficient. I know they are. God told me.
William Taylor, rector of St. Helen’s in London, discusses good preaching, bad theology, training pastors and more.
If systematic theology is derivative of biblical theology, then pastoral theology is derivative of systematic theology.
Every Christian is meant to be a theologian in the best and most intimate sense of the word.
Though we might fail to notice this in our individualized age, the Bible often assumes that God’s people will pray together. What’s significant about that fact?