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In this grab bag, we have 10 e-books on Biblical studies. The prices and sale dates that they have provided are under each e-book cover.
In this grab bag, we have 6 e-books from the Biblical Theology for Life Series Sale. The prices and sale dates that the publisher has provided are under each ebook cover.
At the 2010 Wheaton Theology Conference, leading New Testament scholar N. T. Wright and nine other prominent biblical scholars and theologians gathered to consider Wright’s prolific body of work. Compiled from their presentations, this volume includes Tom Wright’s two main addresses, one on the state of scholarship regarding Jesus and the other on the state of scholarship regarding the apostle Paul. The other nine essays critically interact with these two major themes of Wright’s works.
Much appreciation is shown, overviews are given, perspective is provided and some pointed questions are also raised. Together these essays represent the best of critical yet charitable dialogue among serious and rigorous scholars on theological themes vital to Christian faith that will propel New Testament scholarship for the next decade to come.
With essays by
- Jeremy Begbie
- Markus Bockmuehl
- Richard B. Hays
- Edith M. Humphrey
- Sylvia Keesmaat and Brian Walsh
- Nicholas Perrin
- Marianne Meye Thompson
- Kevin J. Vanhoozer
In this grab bag we have 54 e-books from Thomas Nelson. The prices and sale dates that the publisher has provided are under each e-book cover.[table “4351” not found /]
Bart Ehrman, in his New York Times bestseller, Misquoting Jesus, claims that the New Testament cannot wholly be trusted. Cutting and probing with the tools of text criticism, Ehrman suggests that many of its episodes are nothing but legend, fabricated by those who copied or collated its pages in the intervening centuries. The result is confusion and doubt. Can we truly trust what the New Testament says?
Now, Wheaton College scholar Nicholas Perrin takes on Ehrman and others who claim that the text of the New Testament has been corrupted beyond recognition. Perrin, in an approachable, compelling style, gives us a layman’s guide to textual criticism so that readers can understand the subtleties of Ehrman’s critiques, and provides firm evidence to suggest that the New Testament can, indeed, be trusted.