This extensive scholarly work, the Theological Wordbook of the Old Testament (TWOT), includes discussions of every Hebrew word of theological significance in the Old Testament, plus brief definitions of all other words found in the Brown-Driver-Briggs (BDB) Hebrew Lexicon. Keyed to Strong’s Concordance, the TWOT, an exhaustive biblical reference tool, has been a longtime favorite of serious students of the Bible—pastors and laypeople alike. The busy pastor or earnest Christian worker who has neither the time nor the background for detailed technical study, yet desires to understand important terms, will enjoy this practical resource.
There are more than 1,400 articles written by 43 Old Testament scholars, plus some 400 sub-entries giving definitions only. The articles focus on theological meanings of importance and do not include lengthy, technical, linguistic discussions. Virtually exhaustive bibliographies of published material relating to the words discussed are also included, as is a special section of Aramaic words used in the Old Testament.
Don’t miss The MacArthur New Testament Commentary Series.
In the Logos edition, this volume is enhanced by a world-class set of research tools. Important terms link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. Perform powerful searches to find exactly what you’re looking for. Take the discussion with you using tablet and mobile apps. With Logos Bible Software, the most efficient and comprehensive research tools are in one place, so you get the most out of your study.
Bruce K. Waltke is a preeminent Old Testament scholar. His teaching appointments at Dallas Theological Seminary, Regent College, Westminster Theological Seminary, and at Reformed Theological Seminary Orlando, have earned him a reputation as a master teacher with a pastoral heart. He is author of An Old Testament Theology: An Exegetical, Canonical and Thematic Approach as well as commentaries on Genesis, Proverbs, and Micah.
R. Laird Harris (1911—2008) served as Professor of Old Testament at Covenant Theological Seminary. Widely known and respected for his biblical scholarship, he completed significant work in the study of theology and science, particularly dealing with creation and evolution. Dr. Harris served as chairman of the Committee on Bible Translation which produced the New International Version. He is the author of The Inspiration and Canonicity of the Bible, Introductory Hebrew Grammar, and Man: God's Eternal Creation.
Gleason Archer (1916–2004) was a biblical scholar, theologian, educator, and author. He was a professor of Old Testament and Semitic Languages at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, where he taught from 1965 through 1991. Prior to teaching at Trinity, Archer served at Fuller Theological Seminary for 16 years, teaching New Testament, Greek, Hebrew, and Arabic. He also served for many years as a minister of the Evangelical Free Church of America. Archer has authored numerous books, including In the Shadow of the Cross, The Epistle to the Hebrews: A Study Manual, The Epistle to the Romans: A Study Manual, and Survey of Old Testament Introduction. Archer has also contributed to such periodicals as Christianity Today, Westminster Theological Journal, The Church Herald, Decision, and The United Evangelical Action. His instrumental work in the preparation of the Old Testament portion of the New American Standard Bible has gained wide acclaim and positioned him as a world-renowned scholar.