Imagine having a team of 30 Moody Bible Institute professors helping you study the Bible. Now you can with this in-depth, user-friendly, one-volume commentary.
General editors Michael Rydelnik and Michael Vanlaningham have led a team of contributors whose academic training, practical church experience, and teaching competency make this commentary excellent for anyone who needs help understanding the Scriptures.
This comprehensive and reliable reference work should be the first place Sunday school teachers, Bible study leaders, missionaries, and pastors turn to for biblical insight. Scripture being commented on is shown in bold print for easy reference, and maps and charts provide visual aids for learning. Additional study helps include bibliographies for further reading and a subject and Scripture index.
The Moody Bible Commentary is an all-in-one Bible study resource that will help you better understand and apply God's written revelation to all of life.
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“Although these three overlap, the first (agathosune, cf. Rm 15:14, Gl 5:22) has to do with interest in the welfare of others, the second (dikaiosune, cf. Rm 6:13; Php 1:11) with conformity to God’s standards, and the third (aletheia, cf. 1:13; 4:15) with following divine reality as opposed to human falsehood.” (Page 1853)
“First, proper interpretation of the book will deepen one’s understanding of the nature of sin as an offense before the holy God.” (Page 176)
“The theme of the book of Daniel is the hope of the people of God during the times of the Gentiles.” (Page 1280)
“Measure of faith (v. 3) probably means ‘the instrument for measuring, namely saving faith.’ Every believer is saved by faith, and if each measures himself against that ‘yardstick’ or ‘standard,’ conceit will vanish, and the diverse parts of the local body will work together more profitably for their mutual care (vv. 4–5).” (Page 1765)
“Roman men covered their heads when they worshiped their gods, and for a Christian man to do so disgraces his head (Jesus), for it implicitly put Him in the same category with Roman idols.” (Pages 1790–1791)
The Moody Bible Commentary has all the igredients—a trustworthy orgaization with an unshakeable confidence in God’s Word, credible scholarship, user-friendly language, and contemporary application. Get a copy for yourself and use it as you study God’s Word for your own soul, and prepare to share it’s life-changing message with others.
—James MacDonald, pastor, Harvest Bible Church
The Moody Bible Commentary is a very readable resource, helpful to the laymen, Bible study teacher, and serious student alike. The introductory materials to each book provides excellent information, and the actual commentary offers a verse-by-verse explanation of the text and deals with the important words. The Moody Bible Commentary enables the reader to come to a clear understanding of Scripture that will be helpful for personal knowledge, spiritual growth, and ministry.
—Paul Enns, professor, Southeastern Baptist Theologicl Seminary
In the Logos edition, this volume is enhanced by amazing functionality. 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.
Michael A. Rydelnik is professor of Jewish Studies at Moody Bible Institute and the Bible teacher on Open Line with Dr. Michael Rydelnik, answering listener Bible questions on over 200 stations nationwide across Moody Radio. The son of Holocaust survivors, he was raised in an observant Jewish home in Brooklyn, New York. As a High School student, Michael became a follower of Jesus the Messiah and began teaching the Bible almost immediately. He is the author of Understanding the Arab Israeli Conflict and The Messianic Hope: Is the Hebrew Bible Really Messianic?.
Michael Vanlaningham is professor of Bible at the Moody Bible Institute in Chicago. He received his M.Div. in systematic theology from Talbot Theological Seminary and his PhD in New Testament and Pauline Studies from Trinity Evangelical Divinity School. He has written a number of articles for The Master's Seminary Journal as well as other publications.