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Clinton E. Arnold (PhD, University of Aberdeen) is Dean and Professor of New Testament at Talbot School of Theology in LaMirada, California.
Craig L. Blomberg is distinguished professor of New Testament at Denver Seminary. He holds a PhD from the University of Aberdeen, Scotland. He is the author, co-author or co-editor of fifteen books and more than 130 articles in journals or multi-author works. A recurring topic of interest in his writings is the historical reliability of the Scriptures. Craig and his wife Fran have two daughters and reside in Centennial, Colorado.
At the same time I liked the balance of their approach.
Each commentary in the series provides a syntactical outline of every passage, which is enormously helpful in understanding context and flow of a book.
I very much recommend this as a unique and helpful commentary on the shelf of pastors and Bible teachers.
It's great as a reference or to read cover to cover. It inspired me as a seminary graduate as I went through a group bible study on James with others including chaplains and... Read morePublished 2 months ago by Amazon Customer
An excellent addition to the Zondervan Exegetical Commentary series.Published 2 months ago by Jeanette
This is the first commentary I have read out of the new Zondervan Exegetical Commentary on the New Testament. Read morePublished 11 months ago by Ian Hodge
The new Zondervan Exegetical Commentary on the New Testament is extremely valuable to any student of the New Testament. One will not be disappointed with this purchase. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Sean Guthrie
This commentary is a collaboration between Blomberg and Kamell. Kamell does the verse by verse commentary while Blomberg does the "Theology In Application" sections. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Derek Newbery
This is a very thorough and well done commentary on James. Written by a scholar who is going her doctoral dissertation on James it interacts with current literature while focusing... Read morePublished 17 months ago by Steven Nash
James is no "epistle of straw," as Martin Luther once (in)famously said of the book. But many-with Luther-find it difficult to reconcile Paul and James on faith and works. Read morePublished on August 18, 2012 by Abram Kielsmeier-Jones