This fourth edition of Pre-Order Preview features resources on ancient Christianity, atheism, Romans and 1-2 Corinthians, and Paul’s letter writing. These were just shipped yesterday on Logos (hence, not actually a preview, but still awesome resources!):
3/8/2022 Ancient Christian Texts Collection | ACT (17 vols.) – Ancient Christian Texts is a series of new translations of full-length commentaries and sermons based on biblical books or extended scriptural passages by early church leaders like Ambrosiaster, Origen, John of Damascus, Cyril of Alexandria and many others, most of which are presented in English for the first time.
3/8/2022 Atheism on Trial: A Lawyer Examines the Case for Unbelief – Nationally recognized trial lawyer Mark Lanier turns his analytical mind to the arguments for atheism and agnosticism. With critical thinking and precision of thought, he examines the rationales made for unbelief and assesses them on their own terms, finding points of strength and weakness in their logic and coherence.
3/8/2022 Commentaries on Romans, 1-2 Corinthians, and Hebrews (Ancient Christian Texts | ACT) – Cyril viewed himself, first and foremost, as an interpreter of Scripture. In this volume in IVP Academic’s Ancient Christian Texts series, Joel Elowsky and David Maxwell offer—for the first time in English—a translation of the surviving Greek and Syriac fragments of Cyril’s commentaries on four New Testament epistles: Romans, 1–2 Corinthians, and Hebrews.
3/8/2022 Justo L. Gonzalez Collection (5 vols.) – With a long and storied career as a church historian and professor, Cuban-American theologian Justo González has earned the revere of a wide swath of contemporary Christian pastors, academics and lay people alike. This collection brings together several of González’s most recent works—volumes that benefit from his years of experience, reflection, and study.
3/8/2022 Mobile Ed: NT392 Paul the Letter Writer (2 hour course) – In Paul the Letter Writer, Jeffrey A. D. Weima uses epistolary analysis—also called the letter structure approach or form criticism of letters—to exegete Paul’s letter to Philemon. He shows how the four sections of the letter—opening, thanksgiving, body, and closing—each contain elements to persuade the recipient of the letter to grant a request that was the primary purpose of the letter.
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