Item description for History of New Testament Research, Volume 2 (History of New Testament Research) by William Baird...
Overview Continuing his much-touted survey of major thinkers on the New Testament in the modern era, Baird carefully evaluates the key players, movements, and methodologies from Jonathan Edwards to Rudolf Bultmann. Provides a welcome context for the origins of various forms of criticism. .
Publishers Description Continuing his earlier treatment in volume 1, which covered the period from the Reformation through the eighteenth century, Baird takes on the formative era of the nineteenth century in a balanced and readable fashion.
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Studio: Augsburg Fortress Publishers
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 9.1" Width: 6.3" Height: 1.8" Weight: 2.05 lbs.
Release Date Nov 1, 2002
Publisher Augsburg Fortress Publishers
ISBN 0800626273 ISBN13 9780800626273
Reviews - What do customers think about History of New Testament Research, Volume 2 (History of New Testament Research)?
A Splendid Book Mar 4, 2007
The book is skillfully constructed indeed, under the title of "History of New Testament Research". Author has selected about seventy significant scholars from the historical streams (roughly 1870-1940) of the New Testament research. He introduces us their personal biographical works, and explains in detail accurately for the essential point of their researches. This volume two is divided into the nine chapters, and an author's summary is reported at the end of the each chapter.
The book shows precisely in size 8vo by the attractive covers, also it has a durable binding. The points of letter and its printing, all layout is excellent. Many of the footnotes on the almost each page, which are very helpful. Just sixty pages of the Selected Bibliography is quite ample, too.
Only one thing: Though I want to say this book is scrupulously correct, I found a strange thing in it. That is, there is no name of Henry Barclay Swete (1835-1917), with his famous commentaries of "St Mark" (1898), and "The Apocalypse of St John" (1909). I should like to know the reason why.