- Hardcover: 1312 pages
- Publisher: Baker Books; 19th Printing edition (April 1, 2003)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0801068576
- ISBN-13: 978-0801068577
- Product Dimensions: 8.7 x 5.9 x 2.5 inches
- Shipping Weight: 3.2 pounds
- Average Customer Review: 74 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #771,039 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Exposition of Hebrews, An Hardcover – April 1, 2003
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From the Inside Flap
An Exposition of Hebrews considers the epistle's purpose, theme, divisions, characteristics, value, and writer. It then delves into each verse and passage, explaining the truths found within and giving valuable insight into how you can apply these truths to life.
This classic volume is the result of twenty years of research by Arthur Pink, who read dozens of commentaries and gave lectures on the Epistle of Hebrews. It is one of Pink's earlier works and originally appeared in his monthly magazine, Studies in the Scriptures. It was previously published in two volumes. It now appears in full, unabridged form in one illuminating volume.
"We have found this to be an excellent work and highly recommend it to anyone who wants to understand more clearly the Epistle of the Hebrews." -The Banner
Arthur W. Pink, born in Great Britain in 1886, immigrated to the U.S. to study at Moody Bible Institute. He pastored churches in Colorado, California, Kentucky, and South Carolina before becoming an itinerant Bible teacher in 1919. He returned to his native land in 1934, taking up residence on the Isle of Lewis, Scotland, in 1940 and remaining there until his death twelve years later. Most of his works, which include numerous biblical studies, first appeared as articles in the monthly Studies in the Scriptures, published from 1922 to 1952.
From the Back Cover
One of the most complete and thorough expositions of Hebrews available.
Arthur Pink unfolds the rich teachings of the Epistle of Hebrews passage by passage and verse by verse. Along the way, he offers insights on how to apply these eternal truths to our lives today.
An Exposition of Hebrews is an essential resource for pastors, teachers, and Bible students looking to understanding the truths found in Hebrews. It is packed with sermon material as it illuminates passages on:
* the life of Abraham
* the faith of Sarah, Jacob, Moses, Rahab, and others
* the Christian's call to diligence and contentment
* the kingdom of Christ
* spiritual freedom
* and more
This volume makes the Scriptures shine with clearer light and is a helpful guide for mining the inexhaustible wealth of God's Word.
Top customer reviews
Not for the fast reader, but for the one with a keen desire to learn regardless of the time it takes.
You will find yourself going back to this book frequently and using the expressed principles with relation to
many other scriptures and enjoying Mr. Pink's outlines and explanations.
My own hard copy of this fine book took wings/legs years ago and I was positively thrilled to find it available
to Kindle users for a tiny fraction of the original cost.
Definitely recommended for all serious students of the Holy Scriptures.
I mainly purchased Pink's commentary because almost without exception, the recently-written commentaries cited his work. I am not seminary-trained; I teach a SS class. This commentary is a great resource for me.
Pink wrote this in the mid-20th century, and of course used the KJV for his work. I don't use the KJV, but I found this didn't hurt the use of Pink's work much at all. There were a few sections that had lost a bit of utility, but for the most part, the commentary was valid for the ESV that I use.
This commentary is not a scholarly work, and there are no uses of greek or hebrew in the text. It is an expository commentary, and this makes it accessible for those without training in biblical languages (such as myself). Where original languages are referenced, they are transliterated.
Pink is not Arminian in his outlook, but unlike some of the older non-Arminian commentaries, he does not follow Calvin or Luther blindly. His work differs from theirs in several places, such as chapter 6. On the whole, the commentary follows the doctrines of grace very well and has no mix of semi-Pelagianism in it.
Pink does not include a bibliography, which helps keep the volume uncluttered. Extensive bibliographies are available in newer commentaries (see Word Biblical Commentary, for example) which are more inclusive due to their recent date of publication. He also does not include chapter notes, but cites his sources by name within the chapters. The book is over 1300 pages, and all of it is expository material, so you won't go wanting in any section of the text.
This is not a stand-alone commentary; you'll want a more contemporary one to go with it (for reasons stated above), but for sheer volume of exposition on a difficult but critically important book of Scripture, this commentary is a must-have for the student or teacher of the Bible. God has blessed the Church with learned men through history, and A. W. Pink is certainly one of them; I recommend this commentary to one and all.
Trinity today is "God the Father," "God the Son (Jesus)," and "God the Holy Spirit/Ghost." While "In the beginning was the "WORD." I don't see the Son Jesus mentioned; God the Father did not send him in the flesh yet.
I don't mean to open a can of worms, yet this works far better for me when knowing "trinity" is not used in the Bible while the "Godhead" is found in Acts 17:29; Rom 1:20 & Col 2:9. Just my understanding.