Item description for The Epistle to Romans, Revised (Blacks New Testament Commentarie #6) by C. K. Barrett...
Overview Since its appearance nearly 35 years ago, Black's New Testament Commentary Series has been hailed by both scholars and pastors for its insightful interpretations and reliable commentary. Each book in the series includes: an insightful introduction to the important historical, literary, and theological issues; key terms and phrases from the translation highlighted in the commentary where they are discussed; explanations of special Greek or foreign terms; references to important primary and secondary literature; and a Scripture index.
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Studio: Hendrickson Publishers, Inc.
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 8.56" Width: 5.68" Height: 0.97" Weight: 1.06 lbs.
Release Date Jun 1, 1995
Publisher Hendrickson Publishers
Series Blacks New Testament Commentarie
Series Number 6
ISBN 1565630556 ISBN13 9781565630550
Availability 0 units.
More About C. K. Barrett
C. K. Barrett is Emeritus Professor of Divinity, University of Durham, UK.
C. K. Barrett was born in 1917.
C. K. Barrett has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about The Epistle to Romans, Revised?
Great study aid Mar 31, 2006
Lenski is a master of interpreting the Greek. This commentary is written in an easy to read style. Very in depth and insightful.
Moments of Absolute Genius Dec 21, 1999
Charles Kingsley Barrett, key Anglican theologian of the twentieth century, is one of the most important Paul-scholars around. His commentary on Romans is short (compare Moo's 1000+ pager) and easily accessible and rewarding to beginners and long-time students alike. In his attempt to make Paul's theology accessible to all readers, Barrett sometimes opts for a less-than-full-orbed exegesis of the text. This is particularly evident in his translation. There are moments--some of which can last for several pages--when Barrett takes his readers right to the heart of the Apostle's mind and heart and lays bare the genius that has inspired and confounded great thinkers of Christendom for ages. Attributing his gratitude to Luther, Barth, and Nygren; Barrett draws from a wealth of historic knowledge from several different traditions, adding his own penetrating insights at some of the most crucial points in the epistle. His exposition of chapter one is worth the cost of the book.