For many students of the Bible, learning the Bible languages is an unfortunate trial on the way to a degree. But a few of us take seriously Luther’s claim that “we shall not long preserve the Gospel without languages. Languages are the sheath in which this sword of the Spirit is contained. They are the case … Continue reading A Review of Hebrew and Greek Reader’s Bibles
Was God's wrath poured out on Jesus Christ? In light of the recent dialogue between Paul Carter and Bruxy Cavey on TGCC, I take a deeper look at this question.
This is a great, accesible expositional commentary on 1 Peter based on messages delivered at the 2016 TGC women's conference.
It is often said that biblical interpretation requires one to understand a passage's historical context. However, this raises several important problems.
Why does the author of the Letter to the Hebrews, in the midst of his rigorous argument regarding the New and Old Covenants (diatheke), introduce the rough analogy of a will (diatheke) or does he? The common interpretation understands Hebrews 9:15-22 as an analogy made between a biblical covenant and a will; I briefly contend here that better sense is made of the text if we read diatheke as a covenant between God and man—not a will.