Item description for Elemental Theology: An Introductory Survey of Conservative Doctrine by Emery H. Bancroft & Ronald B. Mayers...
Overview Elemental Theology presents the basics of systematic theology in brief, easy-to-follow outline form that will be appreciated by students, teachers, pastors, and laypersons wanting a practical-level introduction to the subject. Bancroft's thorough survey of doctrine includes numerous quotations from well-known biblical commentators and study questions at the end of each chapter for personal or class review.
Publishers Description This reprint covers the basics of systematic theology in brief, easy-to-follow outline form.
Promise Angels is dedicated to bringing you great books at great prices. Whether you read for entertainment, to learn, or for literacy - you will find what you want at promiseangels.com!
Studio: Kregel Academic & Professional
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 8" Width: 5.27" Height: 0.91" Weight: 0.9 lbs.
Release Date Feb 29, 1996
Publisher Kregel Publications
ISBN 0825421527 ISBN13 9780825421525
Availability 4 units. Availability accurate as of Jan 21, 2017 03:47.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
Orders shipping to an address other than a confirmed Credit Card / Paypal Billing address may incur and additional processing delay.
More About Emery H. Bancroft & Ronald B. Mayers
Emery H. Bancroft (d. 1944) was professor of Bible Doctrine and Systematic Theology at Baptist Bible Seminary, now in Clarks Summit, Pennsylvania. He was also the author of the doctrinal study entitled Christian Theology.
Reviews - What do customers think about Elemental Theology: An Introductory Survey of Conservative Doctrine?
excellent book to begin theological studies May 23, 2000
The original version of this book is one the first books on theology that I had read on my own perhaps some 17 years ago. Though I no longer possess the book, I remember it as being extremely reader friendly and fairly comprehensive covering virtually all of the major doctrines including general/special revelation, sin, salvation, angels, and last things, etc. It was, in fact, so easy to read and understand that I was able to finish it in only a few days (although at that time I could read all night long.) I believe it is supposed to be a sort of theological primer for its companion volume, "Christian Theology" by the same author, which is a more difficult read and goes into much greater detail. Written from a [Baptist] dispensational, premillenial, pretribulational viewpoint, it is an excellent book with which to begin your theological studies. The reader will have a great deal of basic theology under his belt when he finishes this book.