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David Guzik's Commentaries on the Bible - StudyLight David Guzik David Guzik is the pastor of Calvary Chapel Santa Barbara, having come to serve that congregation in July 2010. For seven years before that, David was the director of Calvary Chapel Bible College Germany, near Siegen, Germany. David, his wife Inga-Lill, live in Santa Barbara, California. David has many interests, but one passion among them is to know God's Word and to make it known to others. Currently there are no commentary information for the following books: Proverbs, Jeremiah, Lamentations, Ezekiel.

P-R-E-C-E-P-T    A-U-S-T-I-N 11 Years of Resourcing the Study of Early Church History Matthew 8 1 tn Grk “And behold, a leper came.” The Greek word ἰδού (idou) has not been translated because it has no exact English equivalent here, but adds interest and emphasis (BDAG 468 s.v. 1). sn The ancient term for leprosy covers a wider array of conditions than what we call leprosy today. A leper was totally ostracized from society until he was declared cured (Lev 13:45-46). 2 tn Grk “a leper approaching, bowed low before him, saying.” 3 tn This is a third class condition. 4 sn Touched. 5 sn The command for silence was probably meant to last only until the cleansing took place with the priests and sought to prevent Jesus’ healings from becoming the central focus of the people’s reaction to him. 6 tn Grk “gift.” 7 sn On the phrase bring the offering that Moses commanded see Lev 14:1-32. 8 tn Or “as an indictment against them.” 9 sn Capernaum was a town on the northwest shore of the Sea of Galilee, 680 ft (204 m) below sea level. map For location see Map1-D2; Map2-C3; Map3-B2. 26 tn Grk “And.”

The First Christian Primer: Matthew By Dr. Bob Utley, retired professor of hermeneutics (Biblical interpretation) A Word From the Author: How Can This Commentary Help You? A Guide to Good Bible Reading: A Personal Search for Verifiable Truth Commentary: Introduction to Matthew Appendices: Dates and Rulers Brief Definitions of Greek Grammatical Structure Textual Criticism Doctrinal Statement Copyright © 2013 Bible Lessons International. The primary biblical text used in this commentary is: New American Standard Bible (Update, 1995) Copyright ©1960, 1962, 1963, 1968, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1975, 1977, 1995 by The Lockman Foundation, P.

Bible Commentaries Online Links updated August 2011 The commentaries linked to on this page differ widely in their quality and usefulness for different purposes. Some are of a devotional nature, and are designed to help preachers and intelligent laymen. These usually offer little help on technical questions, but they often prove most helpful in guiding readers in larger questions of interpretation. Advice and Reviews Spurgeon on Commenting and Commentaries . Commentaries on the Whole Bible Calvin's Commentaries . Commentaries on the Old Testament An Old Testament commentary for English readers, by various writers, edited by Charles J. Commentaries on the New Testament Commentary on Matthew © copyright 1997 drs Gijs van den Brink Follow me on Twitter A 'gospel' The written gospels have always been of the greatest significance to the Christian church, because they form the principal source of knowledge of the life of the Lord Jesus. The word 'gospel' means good news and the use of the term for a written report about Jesus goes back to the first- or second-generation Christians. A matter that is discussed time and again in synoptic studies is the question of whether or not the gospels form a unique literary genre. Character and structure The primary purpose of ancient biographies was praise. From a methodical point of view, it is typical of Matthew that he summarises the narrative parts briefly and to the point. What stands out is that our gospel is instructive by nature. Matthew's gospel also serves an apologetic purpose and tries to refute the accusations put forward by opponents of the Christian faith. The prologue (Matt 1:1 - 4:16). The author Time and origin

Available Bible commentaries from StudyLight Choose from over 90 Bible Commentaries freely available online at for sermon, Bible study, and Sunday school preparation. A biblical commentary is a written systematic series of explanations and interpretations of Scripture. They are written by some of the most knowledgeable theologians in church history. Through a personal narrative, they provide deeper understanding and insight into the Bible, and can be valuable tools to assist both casual reading and serious study. Whole Bible Commentaries (48 total) Barnes' Notes on the Whole Bible (Albert Barnes) (Updated & Expanded) Educated at Princeton seminary, Albert Barnes was a dedicated student of the Bible. Benson's Commentary on the Old and New Testaments (Joseph Benson) (New) One of the most eminent of the early Methodist ministers in England, Joseph Benson was born at Melmerby, in Cumberland, Jan. 25, 1748. Bridgeway Bible Commentary (Donald C. Bullinger's Companion Bible Notes (E.W. Clarke's Commentary (Adam Clarke) Dr.

Bible Commentary – Free Online Bible Commentaries Written by well-known and popular theologians, Bible commentaries aid in the study of Scripture by providing explanation and interpretation of Biblical text. Whether you are just beginning to read Scripture or have been studying the Bible daily, commentaries offer greater understanding with background information on authorship, history, setting, and theme of the Gospel. Verse by verse exposition of the New and Old Testament can be found in commentary written by some of the greatest Christian church leaders including John Calvin, Matthew Henry, Charles Spurgeon, and C.I. Scofield. Geneva Study Bible Originally printed in 1560, believers can read the Scripture along with study assistance unashamedly rooted in the theology of Calvin, Luther, Zwingli, and other Reformation leaders. John Gill's Exposition of the Bible He preached in the same church as C. People's New Testament Robertson's Word Pictures of the New Testament A.T. Scofield Reference Notes (1917 Edition) The Fourfold Gospel