Item description for Leviticus (Brazos Theological Commentary on the Bible) by Ephraim Radner...
Overview This commentary on Leviticus provides guidance to pastors and academics in reading the Bible under the rule of faith.
Publishers Description This volume, like each in the Brazos Theological Commentary on the Bible, is designed to serve the church--through aid in preaching, teaching, study groups, and so forth--and demonstrate the continuing intellectual and practical viability of theological interpretation of the Bible.
Citations And Professional Reviews Leviticus (Brazos Theological Commentary on the Bible) by Ephraim Radner has been reviewed by professional book reviewers and journalists at the following establishments -
Library Journal - 09/01/2008 page 131
Books & Culture - 09/01/2010 page 10
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Studio: Brazos Press
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 9.02" Width: 6.32" Height: 1.16" Weight: 1.26 lbs.
Release Date Jun 1, 2008
Publisher Baker Publishing Group
Series Brazos Theological Commentary
Series Number 5
ISBN 1587430991 ISBN13 9781587430992
Availability 0 units.
More About Ephraim Radner
Ephraim Radneris professor of historical theology at Wycliffe College, University of Toronto, and an ordained Anglican priest with extensive pastoral experience in various contexts. Active in ecumenical affairs, he has written several books on ecclesiology and biblical hermeneutics, includingThe End of the Church: A Pneumatology of Christian Division in the West, the Brazos Theological Commentary volume on Leviticus, andA Brutal Unity: The Spiritual Politics of the Christian Church."
Ephraim Radner currently resides in the state of Colorado. Ephraim Radner was born in 1956.
Reviews - What do customers think about Leviticus (Brazos Theological Commentary on the Bible)?
Unprecedented Erudition Mar 3, 2009
Ephraim Radner's commentary on Leviticus certainly fulfills the promise of the Brazos Theological series. The first section, on Leviticus 1-3, the Burnt offering, the Grain offering, and the Peace Offering, literally astounded me with the Christological connections that Radner makes. The physical body of Christ is the "figure" that dominates and enlivens the entire book. I eagerly look forward to finishing the commentary, it reads so well (and more easily than some of his books), and to more from Radner, who now teaches at Wycliffe Hall in Canada.