The Epistles of Paul the Apostle to the Galatians, Ephesians, Philippians and Colossians

الغلاف الأمامي
Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing, 1996 - 369 من الصفحات
 

ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة

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الصفحات المحددة

المحتويات

CHAPTER ONE
8
CHAPTER TWO
24
CHAPTER THREE
46
CHAPTER FOUR
70
CHAPTER FIVE
92
CHAPTER SIX
108
THE THEME OF THE EPISTLE TO THE EPHESIANS
121
CHAPTER ONE
123
CHAPTER SIX
212
THE THEME OF THE EPISTLE TO THE PHILIPPIANS
225
CHAPTER ONE
227
CHAPTER TWO
244
CHAPTER THREE
267
CHAPTER FOUR
285
THE THEME OF THE EPISTLE TO THE COLOSSIANS
297
CHAPTER ONE
300

CHAPTER TWO
139
CHAPTER THREE
157
CHAPTER FOUR
171
CHAPTER FIVE
196
CHAPTER TWO
324
CHAPTER THREE
345
CHAPTER FOUR
356
حقوق النشر

عبارات ومصطلحات مألوفة

مقاطع مشهورة

الصفحة 33 - But when I saw that they walked not uprightly, according to the truth of the gospel, I said unto Peter, before them all ; If thou, being a Jew, livest after the manner of Gentiles, and not as do the Jews...
الصفحة 33 - For before that certain came from James, he did eat with the Gentiles : but when they were come, he withdrew and separated himself, fearing them which were of the circumcision.
الصفحة 19 - But when it pleased God, who separated me from my mother's womb, and called me by his grace, to reveal his Son in me, that I might preach him among the heathen; immediately I conferred not with flesh and blood: neither went I up to Jerusalem to them which were apostles before me; but I went into Arabia, and returned again unto Damascus.

حول المؤلف (1996)

Born Jean Cauvin in Noyon, Picardy, France, John Calvin was only a boy when Martin Luther first raised his challenge concerning indulgences. Calvin was enrolled at the age of 14 at the University of Paris, where he received preliminary training in theology and became an elegant Latinist. However, following the dictates of his father, he left Paris at the age of 19 and went to study law, first at Orleans, then at Bourges, in both of which centers the ideas of Luther were already creating a stir. On his father's death, Calvin returned to Paris, began to study Greek, the language of the New Testament, and decided to devote his life to scholarship. In 1532 he published a commentary on Seneca's De Clementia, but the following year, after experiencing what was considered a sudden conversion, he was forced to flee Paris for his religious views. The next year was given to the study of Hebrew in Basel and to writing the first version of his famous Institutes of the Christian Religion, which he gave to the printer in 1535. The rest of his life-except for a forced exile of three years-he spent in Geneva, where he became chief pastor, without ever being ordained. When he died, the city was solidly on his side, having almost become what one critic called a "theocracy." By then the fourth and much-revised edition of his Institutes had been published in Latin and French, commentaries had appeared on almost the whole Bible, treatises had been written on the Lord's Supper, on the Anabaptists, and on secret Protestants under persecution in France. Thousands of refugees had come to Geneva, and the city-energized by religious fervor-had found room and work for them. Though Calvin was sometimes bitter in his denunciation of those who disagreed with him, intolerant of other points of view, and absolutely sure he was right on the matter of predestination, he was nonetheless one of the great expounders of the faith. From his work the Reformed tradition had its genesis, and from his genius continues to refresh itself.

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