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Book cover: Preacher’s Commentary Series, The (35 Volumes)

Preacher’s Commentary Series, The (35 Volumes)

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Category: Commentaries   |   Install Options: Download only   |   Minimum Acc Version: 10.4

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For more information, see this release announcement.

Requires Accordance 10.4 or above.

General editor Lloyd J. Ogilvie brings together a team of skilled and exceptional communicators to blend sound scholarship with life-related illustrations.

The design for the Preacher’s Commentary gives the reader an overall outline of each book of the Bible. Following the introduction, which reveals the author’s approach and salient background on the book, each chapter of the commentary provides the biblical translation of the Scripture to be exposited. The New King James Bible has been chosen for the Preacher’s Commentary because it combines the beauty of language, the underlying Hebrew and Greek textual basis, and the thought-flow of the 1611 King James Version, while replacing obsolete verb forms and other archaisms with their everyday contemporary counterparts for greater readability. Reverence for God is preserved in the capitalization of all pronouns referring to the Father, Son, or Holy Spirit. Readers who are more comfortable with another translation can readily add any other translation in parallel.

The paragraphs of exposition combine fresh insights to the Scripture, application, rich illustrative material, and innovative ways of utilizing the vibrant truth for his or her own life and for the challenge of communicating it with vigor and vitality.

The 35 volumes contained in this product cover the entire Old and New Testaments. Volume details:

  • Volume 1: Genesis by D. Stuart Briscoe (1987)
  • Volume 2: Exodus by Maxie Dunnam (1987)
  • Volume 3: Leviticus by Gary W. Demarest (1990)
  • Volume 4: Numbers by James Philip (1987)
  • Volume 5: Deuteronomy by John C. Maxwell (1987)
  • Volume 6: Joshua by John A. Huffman, Jr. (1986)
  • Volume 7: Judges, Ruth by David Jackman (1991)
  • Volume 8: 1, 2 Samuel by Kenneth L. Chafin (1989)
  • Volume 9: 1, 2 Kings by Russell Dilday (1987)
  • Volume 10: 1, 2 Chronicles by Leslie Allen (1987)
  • Volume 11: Ezra, Nehemiah, Esther by Mark Roberts (1993)
  • Volume 12: Job by David L. McKenna (1986)
  • Volume 13: Psalms 1–72 by Donald Williams (1986)
  • Volume 14: Psalms 73–150 by Donald Williams (1989)
  • Volume 15: Proverbs by David A. Hubbard (1989)
  • Volume 16: Ecclesiastes, Song of Solomon by David A. Hubbard (1991)
  • Volume 17: Isaiah 1–39 by David L. McKenna (1993)
  • Volume 18: Isaiah 40–66 by David L. McKenna (1994)
  • Volume 19: Jeremiah, Lamentations by John Guest (1988)
  • Volume 20: Ezekiel by Douglas Stuart (1989)
  • Volume 21: Daniel by Sinclair B. Ferguson (1988)
  • Volume 22: Hosea–Jonah by Lloyd J. Ogilvie (1990)
  • Volume 23: Micah–Malachi by Walter C. Kaiser (1992)
  • Volume 24: Matthew by Myron S. Augsburger (1982)
  • Volume 25: Mark by David L. McKenna (1982)
  • Volume 26: Luke by Bruce Larson (1983)
  • Volume 27: John by Roger L. Fredrikson (1985)
  • Volume 28: Acts by Lloyd J. Ogilvie (1983)
  • Volume 29: Romans by D. Stuart Briscoe (1982)
  • Volume 30: 1, 2 Corinthians by Kenneth L. Chafin (1985)
  • Volume 31: Galatians, Ephesians, Philippians, Colossians, Philemon by Maxie D. Dunnam (1982)
  • Volume 32: 1, 2 Thessalonians; 1, 2 Timothy; Titus by Gary W. Demarest (1984)
  • Volume 33: Hebrews by Louis H. Evans, Jr. (1985)
  • Volume 34: James; 1, 2 Peter; Jude by Paul A. Cedar (1984)
  • Volume 35: 1, 2, 3 John; Revelation by Earl F. Palmer (1982)

The Preacher’s Commentary
(Formerly published as The Communicators Commentary)
General Editor: Lloyd J. Ogilvie
Publisher: Thomas Nelson

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June 26, 2017  |  2:20 PM   |    Okay (3)
I have had this series for a number of years. It is a solid commentary with fine exposition, occasionally some examples might be dated but all in all this is a most useful series with valuable insights and well worth owning, indeed it's volume on the Proverbs is one of my favourites from the series. These volumes are not technical but offer good material for devotional times and sermon ideas. The series is solidly evangelical drawing on scholars from a wide range of denominations (including Episcopal, Mennonite, Reformed, Methodist, Presbyterian, Baptist and more) but all offering a reverent view of scripture and it's tradition.