Reprint of the 1956 edition of: The Four Gospels.
|Other titles||Four Gospels.|
|Statement||by G. Campbell Morgan.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||321, 350, 284, 333 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||350|
A stream of books continues to issue from the pen (or typewriter!) of Dr D. A. Carson, Professor of New Testament, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Illinois, USA. This book is the third of a series of expositions which Dr Carson has produced—the previous two being on Mt. 5–7 and Jn. 14– After an initial chapter discussing his reasons for focusing on these chapters and giving the. Originally released as a pamphlet entitled The Gospels in , Jerusalem Perspective brings you this discussion of the Synoptic Gospels by Robert L. Lindsey in a newly revised and updated edition. Herein Lindsey critiques the theory that the Gospel narratives were developed orally by Greek speaking Christians in a decades long process. Get this from a library! A new harmony and exposition of the Gospels: consisting of a parallel and combined arrangement, on a new plan, of the narratives of the four evangelists, according to the authorized translation, and a continuous commentary, with brief notes subjoined. Being the first period of the gospel history: with a supplement, containing extended chronological and topographical. Many unrelated stories are conflated to become the Gospel narratives. My only criticism of the book is that Randel Helms stops short of the obvious next step. Perhaps at the time of the writing, , it was too outside of the academic mainstream consensus to suggest that Jesus was fictional along with the fictional Gospel literature/5(55).
INTRODUCTION. It is our purpose to give (D. V.) a verse by verse exposition of the fourth Gospel in the course of this series of studies, but before turning to the opening verses of chapter I it will be necessary to consider John's Gospel as a whole, with the endeavor of discovering its scope, its central theme, and its relation to the other three Gospels. This collection offers enduring classics on the Gospels and Acts including multivolume commentaries, helpful overviews, focused monographs, and rich daily expositions. These volumes delve into the interpretation of these foundational Scriptures and address some of the most pressing and perennial challenges that face exegetes and theologians. Renowned scholars, such as Brooke Foss Westcott. the entire book, but contextually, like the previous three usages, it should be taken to refer to 7 Arthur W. Pink, Exposition of the Gospel of John, vol.3 (Grand Rapids, MI: Zondervan, ), 8 Donald A. Carson, "The purpose of the Fourth Gospel: John reconsidered," in The Journal of Biblical Literature , no. 4 (December File Size: KB. Narrative preaching will grow more popular in the coming years. This is good news as long as the narratives remain consistent with biblical texts. Jesus demonstrated the value of narrative preaching by his use of parables. Topical expository preaching. Of the four forms of exposition, I recommend this form the least.
If we carefully analyze the four Gospel narratives, it becomes clear that the Evangelists are less concerned about A) purely historical facts than in expressing a particular theological viewpoint. B) citing dates and regions. Or how to hold your nose and write at the same timeWhen you read the first three Gospels, you are likely to observe countless similarities. And that is the dominant picture: the places, the names, the crowds, the rural setting, busy Jerusalem. However, a closer reading reveals some differences in the details. Are these differences the same as contradictions? Wiarda, Timothy. Interpreting Gospel Narratives while Wiarda focuses on interpreting gospel narratives (the very title of his book), with very little on homiletical how-to's and more on exegetical methods. Chapter four likewise gives place to Jesus, secondary figures, and groups. J. D. Crossan, Four Other Gospels This book, which is subtitled ‘Shadows on the Contours of Canon’, is a first response to the challenge thrown down to scholars by Helmut Koester (and also in effect by Richard Bauckham in the fifth volume in the Gospel Perspectives series produced by the Tyndale House Gospels Project, The Jesus Tradition Outside the Gospels, ed. D. Wenham, Sheffield,