Today, we still see this problem of “biblical myopia” in our sermons, Bible studies, and even how we converse with each other about the Bible. We teach Bible stories and often tack on little morals. But we fail to explain how all of the pieces fit together in the great flow of holy history. Seldom are believers presented a picture of God’s all-encompassing plan for the ages.
This installment in the New Studies in Biblical Theology series aims at tracing the theme of repentance through the Old and New Testaments. It reflects a project that grew out of earlier work by the author, Mark Boda, who teaches Old Testament at McMaster Divinity College in Hamilton, Ontario.
David E. Garland’s “A Theology of Mark’s Gospel” is the fourth volume published in Zondervan’s Biblical Theology of the New Testament (BTNT) series.
Some students have wondered why Christians should devote such time and effort in studying the Old Testament. We are New Covenant believers, so shouldn’t our focus be on the New Testament rather than the Hebrew Bible? I would like to offer seven reasons why Christians find great blessing and benefit in studying the Old Testament.
This article first appeared in the spring 2014 edition of Western Magazine (article begins on page 17). By Dr. Jeff Louie When I went to seminary, the emphasis of the school I attended was on exegetical method and an understanding of the biblical text within the context of a particular passage or a given book. …Continue reading Focused: Teaching The Gospel For Continued Spiritual Growth