New Releases Today—Advancing Trinitarian Theology & New International Dictionary of New Testament Theology and Exegesis Set
This fall sees the release of several informative, engaging, challenging titles that will enhance and equip your teaching and ministry.
Two of those titles release soon. Here's a quick overview:
1) New International Dictionary Of New Testament Theology And Exegesis, Revised Edition
A standard and widely-used reference work for nearly 40 years, the New International Dictionary of New Testament Theology and Exegesis has been thoroughly revised and updated, offering a wealth of background and information on the meaning of NT Greek words—as well as related usage in classical Greek sources, the Septuagint, Jewish literature, and more. It is alphabetically arranged according to Greek words instead of previous order according to English topics. NIDNTTE includes nearly 800 entries covering over 3,000 Greek words, an expansion from the previous edition. Discussions have been revised to be in line with modern scholarship and bibliographies are updated. And a helpful semantic domain index now directs the reader to all of the Greek words that connect to a particular English word. As it has been for four decades, this reference set is the go-to source to aid today’s pastors, students, scholars, and teachers in their study of the Bible.
Click here for a free ebook resource adapted from the Revised Edition of the NIDNTTE, a 49-page primer with several tools for your New Testament studies.
By Moisés Silva
2) Advancing Trinitarian Theology (Releasing 11.4.14)
Earlier this year, the second annual Los Angeles Theology Conference sought to make constructive progress in the doctrine of the Trinity by highlighting the counter-revolutionary trends in the most recent trinitarian thought, and aligning the trinitarian revival with the ongoing task of retrieving the classical doctrine of the Trinity. Throughout the last century theologians gave great attention to the doctrine of the Trinity, and succeeded in restoring it to a central place in Christian thought. But in so doing, a number of generalizations and simplifications crept into the discussion: a contrast between a supposed “Eastern” and “Western” views; social and perichoretic foundations for divine unity; and scapegoating of historical figures. This edited volume seeks to foster a re-evaluation of the twentieth-century trinitarian revolution in light of more careful historical retrievals of major thinkers from the classic tradition, in light of interesting developments in analytic theology, and in light of more nuanced conversations among representatives from between different Christian traditions.
Edited By Oliver Crisp and Fred Sanders
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