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Sep 25, 2016

 

Copyright © 2000-2016, Dr. John W. (Jack) Carter.  All rights reserved.
A peer-reviewed, weekly, open-access journal, now in its seventeenth year.
 

Volume 17
Number 39

       
   

 


 Weekly Bible Commentary

Studies.gif (2544 bytes)Written each week by our publisher and editor, Dr. John W. (Jack) Carter, these are original expository commentaries that may be used for individual study or small-group discussion.  You may receive these commentaries in your Email free by clicking on the "Subscribe" button.  Visit the Archives.


  Click on the Bible icon or the link below for a printer-friendly version of this week's commentary:  
 1 Peter 2:11-25. 
 Citizens of Two Kingdoms
 

 Theological Research

Peer-reviewed research articles that explore many of the doctrines and issues concerning Biblical theology.  New papers published weekly.  You may contact the author by clicking on the author's name.  Visit the Archives.

09/18/16

17(38) Church Workers: Agents of Church Growth.   D. Akintola 

09/11/16

17(37) 1 Peter 1:1-12.  An Affirmation of Hope  J. Carter.  

09/04/16

17(36) When Divorce Could Be a Child of Necessity: A Moral Argument for Situational Divorce  S. Ajayi.  

08/28/16

17(35) The Problem of Prosperity Preaching in the Light of Matthew 26:6-13.  A Ukoma, A Naachi, O Eseni.  

08/21/16

17(34) Unholy Compromise.   J. Skeen

08/14/16

17(33) The Missiological Implications of Jael's Role in Israel-Canaan Battle for Contemporary Christian Women   D. Akintola

08/07/16

17(32) Thomas Traherne: A Viewpoint for Our Time   J. Skeen

07/31/16

17(31) The Legitimacy of Typological Interpretation of the Scriptures   P. deVries
 

 Book of the Month, September 2016

Beáta Tóth.  The Heart Has its Reasons  James C. Clark & Company.  209 Pages.  ISBN: 9780227175873

The Heart Has Its Reasons explores a hitherto neglected area of theological anthropology: the unity of human emotion and reason embodied in the Biblical concept of the heart. While the theological contours of human rationality have long been clearly drawn and presented as the exclusive seat of the image of God, affectivity has been relegated to a secondary position. In conversation with patristic and medieval authors like Irenaeus, Tertullian, Gregory of Nyssa, Maximus, and Thomas Aquinas, and in dialogue with more recent interlocutors such as Blaise Pascal, Ricoeur, Marion, Milbank, and John Paul II, this text pursues a novel theological vision of the essential unity of our humanity..  $33.00 from Amazon.com


       
 


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