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Concordia Commentary: Song of Songs

$54.99

Overview

This commentary interprets the Song with reference to the holy estate of human marriage and the great mystery of Christ’s union with his betrothed bride, the Church. Solomon’s most beautiful poem contains a profound message of divine love, eschatological yearning, consummation, and eternal delights, with rich applications for the life of the Church and all Christians. A major portion of this commentary is devoted to hermeneutics and the development of a method of Old Testament interpretation that is Christological, ecclesiological, sacramental, and eschatological. This work also incorporates insights from early church fathers and the few Orthodox Lutheran theologians from previous centuries who have expounded the Song so as to proclaim the Gospel of Jesus Christ.

In the Logos edition of the Song of Songs, you get easy access to Scripture texts and to a wealth of other resources in your digital library. Hovering over Scripture references links you instantly to the verse you’re looking for, and with Passage Guides, Word Studies, and a wealth of other tools from Logos, you can delve into God’s Word like never before!

Interested in more? You can find all 23 volumes of the Concordia Commentary compiled in one collection.

  • Bibliographical references and index
  • Preface by the author
  • A theological exposition of sacred Scripture
  • Title: Concordia Commentary: Song of Songs
  • Author: Christopher W. Mitchell
  • Publisher: Concordia
  • Publication Date: 2003
  • Pages: 1,344

Christopher W. Mitchell serves at Concordia Publishing House in St. Louis, Missouri, as editor of the Concordia Commentary series. He studied at the University of Wisconsin–Madison (BS, MA, PhD in Hebrew and Semitic studies) and Concordia Seminary in St. Louis, Missouri (MDiv).

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  1. Marco Ceccarelli
    The large number of pages is already an indication that there is a mine of information in the book; and this is certainly appreciable. It is yet a pity that the writer's interpretative approach is a bit "fundamentalist" in the sense that he limits himself to making a reading (mainly) on the basis of the Christ-Church allegory, when instead one should at least start from the Old Testament context of the history of salvation and of the covenant relationship between God and israel. Not to mention that the commentator considers Solomon as the author of the canticle, which overlooks the fact that the text clearly alludes to the condition of the exile
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$54.99