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Book 1,2, 3 John, Revelation [Communicator's Commentary]


1,2, 3 John, Revelation [Communicator's Commentary]

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    Available in PDF - DJVU Format | 1,2, 3 John, Revelation [Communicator's Commentary].pdf | Language: UNKNOWN
    Earl F. Palmer(Author)

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  • PDF | Unknown pages
  • Earl F. Palmer(Author)
  • Word (1984)
  • Unknown
  • 4
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Review Text

  • By Stephanie on April 26, 2016

    I got the book in a timely manner. It is very well written, and an awesome read of you are confused by, or want help understanding these books of the Bible.

  • By Jonathan on February 24, 2015

    Outstanding theologian who has clear grasp of Revelation. Greatest understanding which debunts the "dispensational" nonsense that still prevails.

  • By Stuart Fletcher on October 17, 2015

    Great commentary... a forerunner to the new The Preachers Commentary series, but basically most of the same info.

  • By Guest on June 25, 2016

    A good book.

  • By Joseph Maples on August 26, 2013

    I have been building the complete "The Preacher's Commentary" general editor Lloyd Ogilvie and wished to complete the set with Revelation.The illustration that I ordered from was the series of 2003 but what I received was "Mastering The New Testament, 1, 2, 3, John & Revelation from 1973.The same situation exists now on Amazon. "what you see ain't what you git" if you want to match Revelation with the others in that series.

  • By J. Miller on June 20, 2007

    Palmer comes at the text with decades of experience as one of America's leading preachers, pastoring at the end of his career the largest Presbyterian Church (USA) congregation. He writes for those who preach.The theme to which he calls our attention is John's emphasis on the centrality of Christ. Palmer notes in both the work on 1John and on Revelation that the cults of the last century went most wrong where they pulled some peripheral element of their faith into the center, where only Jesus belonged.The only weakness of the text comes from the work on Revelation. Here Palmer reminds us repeatedly that the images of suffering in the text are always bounded. The suffering is never total, because Christ brackets the suffering. However, the curious reader of Revelation wants to know something of why John uses the images that he does. It's hard to walk away from the text knowing that only in some metaphorical way that suffering is limited, when what I wanted to know was: why horses? why scrolls? why trumpets? why animals? If nothing else, a more thorough analysis of the Old Testament sources of the imagery and context of the Roman Empire would have elucidated the text.Nonetheless, Palmer's work is accessible, practical, and orthodox. Any of his works are trustworthy, as is this one.

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