Pocket Dictionary of Theological Terms
Beginning to study theology is like stepping into a conversation that has been going on for two thousand years. How do you take part in this conversation—or even make sense of it—if you don’t understand the vocabulary or know the contributions made by other participants?
The Pocket Dictionary of Theological Terms is the perfect companion to your theological studies. Among its 300-plus definitions are:
- English terms, from accomodation to wrath of God
- Foreign terms, from a posteriori to via media
- Theological movements and traditions, from the Alexandrian School to Wesleyanism
- Theologians, from Anselm of Canterbury to Ulrich Zwingli
Logos Bible Software dramatically improves the value of this resource by enabling you to find what you’re looking for with unparalleled speed and precision. The Logos edition of Pocket Dictionary of Theological Terms is completely searchable and will streamline your research time. Designed for students, pastors, and other busy people who want an aid to formal or informal study, this resource will prove to be a priceless addition to your collection.
- Defines important theological terms
- Identifies major theologians, organizations, and traditions
- Offers brief, concise, and quick references
- Title: Pocket Dictionary of Theological Terms
- Authors: Stanley J. Grenz, David Guretzki, and Cherith Fee Nordling
- Series: The IVP Pocket Reference Series
- Publisher: IVP
- Publication Date: 1999
- Pages: 122
About the Authors
Stanley J. Grenz (1950–2005) earned a BA from the University of Colorado at Boulder in 1973, an MDiv from Denver Seminary in 1976, and a DTheol from the University of Munich, Germany in 1978. Ordained into the gospel ministry in 1976, Grenz worked within the local church context as a youth director and assistant pastor at Northwest Baptist Church in Denver, pastor at Rowandale Baptist Church in Winnipeg, and interim pastor.
David Guretzki (PhD, McGill U.) is a professor of theology and serves as the dean at Briercrest Seminary in Caronport in Saskatchewan, Canada.
Cherith Fee Nordling (PhD, University of St. Andrews) works with the Antioch Leadership Network in Grand Rapids, Michigan.