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Virgin Birth, The: A Biblical Study of the Deity of Jesus Christ Paperback – July 12, 2002

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Editorial Reviews


About Time!' is an appropriate exclamation at the publication of the revised edition of Gromacki's 1974 book. . . A most useful and instructive addition to the personal libraries of layman, pastor, student, and professor alike. (Master's Seminary Journal 20040603)

The book's strengths are its attention to detail, readability, and relatively brief style, which a layman will find most useful. The book would serve as a good starting point for the theological student and as a good handbook for the interested layman. (Biblical Viewpoint 20040603)

We are glad to highly recommend this valuable, scholarly study! (Biblical Evangelist 20040603)

About the Author

Robert Gromacki (Th.M., Dallas Theological Seminary; Th.D., Grace Theological Seminary) is Distinguished Professor of Bible and Greek at Cedarville University. He also pastors Grace Community Baptist Church in Washington Court House, Ohio, and is the author of fifteen books, including commentaries on several Pauline epistles, New Testament Survey, Are These the Last Days?, Salvation is Forever and The Holy Spirit.

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Product Details

  • Paperback: 240 pages
  • Publisher: Kregel Academic & Professional; 1 edition (July 12, 2002)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0825427460
  • ISBN-13: 978-0825427466
  • Product Dimensions: 5.5 x 0.6 x 8.5 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 9.6 ounces
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,692,434 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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By Keith Heapes VINE VOICE on December 7, 2011
Format: Paperback
This is a review of the 1974 publication of Robert Gromacki's book titled The Virgin Birth (Doctrine of Deity). I viewed a more recent publication on-line and it appears the 2008 version, except for the subtitle on the book cover, does not contain any additional or revised material. In his Preface, Dr. Gromacki admits that the classic evangelical defense, written by J. Gresham Machen back in 1930, "...has stood like Mount Everest, unsurpassed by subsequent evangelical books on the subject and unanswered by liberal scholarship." Unfortunately, and I can attest to this, Machen's volume is even written well beyond the grasp of most trained seminarians. Gromacki writes, "It is difficult to read because Machen, writing out of his superior intellect and wide range of research, wrote for readers who were also acquainted with the critical liberal approach to the Scriptures, especially the synoptic Gospels."

Thankfully, Gromacki saw a need to write a book on this important subject for the interested layperson, pastors and Bible students. This writing is much more than a casual reading yet is still written in a compelling and very readable style. A glance at the Table of Contents shows that Gromacki covered the subject from quite a number of angles, providing the reader with a wealth of information. The book is divided into six parts, consisting of a total of twenty chapters. Each chapter is a small study of its own. He also includes a section of End Notes as well as an impressive Bibliography. Although, care should be taken when consulting the bibliography as Gromacki includes both the doctrinally sound reference material and the cited references that showed a less than acceptable view of the doctrine of the virgin birth. Consulting the end notes will distinguish the two.
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