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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.
Good commentary. I use it primarily in sermon prepration. I own the Kindle version, which has some issues with formatting in places, but overall is still excellent.Published 2 months ago by Matthew D. Williams
This is the best laid out commentary series I have ever seen. The outlines and theological portions are extremely helpful. Read morePublished 21 months ago by Christian Sanich
I am using it now. While reviewing other views on a pericope, Osborne does not fill the text with too much rebuttal but succinctly places such in footnotes. Read morePublished on March 16, 2013 by Dan Shepherd
Osborne believes that Matthew was composed between AD 65-67 in order to tell the story of Jesus and its impact on the leaders, the crowds, the disciples, and the demons, to share... Read morePublished on February 24, 2012 by Dr. Marc Axelrod
The Gospel of Matthew has a certain importance since it is the first canonical book of the New Testament and is perhaps the most read gospel and the first gospel that is consulted... Read morePublished on November 8, 2011 by Brendan Knox
Other reviewers have done a good job describing the structure and methodology of this commentary and the whole commentary series edited by Clint Arnold. Read morePublished on May 24, 2011 by R. Douglas Geivett
My review copy of this book was supplied by Zondervan as part of a 'blog tour.'
Don't read it in bed. Read more
I found this book to be written so well that the whole book flowed along smoothly without a lot of dry facts that seem to frequent many of the commentaries of today. Read morePublished on January 16, 2011 by R.S. Crummy
Grant Osborne's commentary on Matthew is part of the new "Zondervan Exegetical Commentaries on the New Testament." The series has a nice level of technical detail. Read morePublished on December 21, 2010 by Matthew A. Poulos