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Products>New International Commentary: Old and New Testaments | NIC (54 vols.)

New International Commentary: Old and New Testaments | NIC (54 vols.)

Digital Logos Edition

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This massive collection combines the available New International Commentary (NIC) volumes covering the books of the Old Testament and the New Testament to provide an exposition of Scripture that is thorough and abreast of modern scholarship, yet at the same time loyal to Scripture as the infallible Word of God. This conviction, shared by all contributors to New International Commentary (NIC), defines the goal of this ambitious series of commentaries.

This decades-long project has become recognized by scholars, pastors, and serious Bible students as critical yet orthodox commentary marked by solid biblical scholarship within the evangelical Protestant tradition. The New International Commentary (NIC) serves as authoritative scriptural guides, bridging the cultural gap between today’s world and the Bible’s. Each volume in the NIC aims to help us hear God’s word as clearly as possible.

Scholars, pastors, and serious Bible students will welcome the fresh light that this commentary series casts on ancient yet familiar biblical texts. The contributors apply their proven scholarly expertise and wide experience as teachers to illumine our understanding of the Old and New Testaments. Gifted writers, they present the results of the best recent research in an interesting, readable, and thought-provoking manner.

Each commentary opens with an introduction to the biblical book in question, looking especially at questions concerning its background, authorship, date, purpose, structure, and theology. A select bibliography also points readers to resources for their own study. The author’s own translation from the original Hebrew and Greek texts forms the basis of the commentary proper. Verse-by-verse comments nicely balance the in-depth discussions of technical matters—such as textual criticism and critical problems—with exposition of the biblical writer’s theology and its implications for the life of faith today.

The updated New International Commentary: Old and New Testament collection is now available.

  • Verse-by-verse commentary
  • Links to original-language texts and English-language Bible translations
  • In-depth discussion of textual and critical matters
  • Introductions to each book’s authorship, date, purpose, structure, and theology
  • Detailed bibliography
  • Links from all words—English, Greek, Hebrew, and other original languages— to lexicons in your digital library
The NIC is an amazing scholarly, protestant, evangelical commentary series. It gives verse-by-verse commentary on almost every book of the Bible, including immensely helpful introductory information. The only thing better than the commentary series itself is being able to have the entire thing with you, on your laptop, wherever you go. The NIC for Logos is a great resource that every seminarian should consider.

—GoingtoSeminary.com review

With Logos Bible Software, you can reap the maximum benefit from the forty-volume combined NICOT and NICNT by getting easier access to the contents of this series—helping you to use these volumes more efficiently for research and sermon preparation. Every word from every book has been indexed and catalogued to help you search the entire series for a particular verse or topic, and giving you instant access to cross-references. Along with this, your titles will automatically integrate into custom search reports, passage guides, exegetical guides, and the other advanced features of Logos Bible Software.

—Andrew David Naselli, Themelios

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12 ratings

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  1. Ray Mills

    Ray Mills


  2. Nicholas Alexander Filip
    I cannot rate the entire series as I’ve only started with Genesis, Chapters 1-17 by V. P. Hamilton, however I’m already discouraged. The mental gymnastics Hamilton went through in order to try and open the door for evolutionary concepts to fit within a Biblical framework was pretty ridiculous, and in no way an accurate or evangelical approach to scriptural exegesis. Jesus himself affirmed a plain reading of Genesis that leaves no room for guess-work when He spoke about “the beginning.” Six literal days of creation, Adam was the first man, Abel the first murder, etc. I’m not saying Hamilton doesn’t offer other wonderful insights and perspectives, but he betrays his faith by allowing man-made ideology to influence his scholarly work, and any believer who agrees with him has agreed to the same shenanigans, which in no way honor our Heavenly Father who did not misspeak or stutter when He inspired the authors to write His Word.
  3. Forrest Cole

    Forrest Cole


  4. Yen Ter

    Yen Ter


  5. Sean Finnegan

    Sean Finnegan


    excellent quality
  6. Marc Axelrod

    Marc Axelrod


    There are some volumes in the set that are absolutely phenomenal, top-of-the-line. The two volumes on Genesis by Victor Hamilton are wonderful. The two volumes on Ezekiel by Daniel Block are two of the greatest commentaries on Old Testament books you will ever read. The upcoming volume on Jeremiah by John Goldingay is probably going to be fantastic. In the New Testament, RT France on the Gospel of Matthew is fantastic, J. Ramsey Michaels on the gospel of John as well as the older volume by Leon Morris on the gospel of John are absolutely essential. Douglas Moo on Romans, second edition, absolutely essential. Gordon Fee on 1 Corinthians, the second edition, that’s absolutely essential. The book of Revelation by Robert Mounce, wonderful. Philip Towner on the pastoral epistles, fantastic. Cockerill on Hebrews, great. There are some commentaries, though, that are not as strong as those, or they are 40 to 60 years old and could use an updated replacement. I’m thinking about FF Bruce on the book of Acts, he’s been dead for more than 30 years, that could use an update. The same goes for his contributions to the prison epistles, I H Marshall on the epistles of John. I love William Lane on Mark, but it is 50 years old, it probably needs to be updated. The Gospel of Luke by Joel Green, it’s got a lot of social background information in it, I just think that it isn’t as good with the text as some of the other contributions, I would like to see that replaced with a more exegetical work. And as big as the commentary is for Psalms, I just don’t find it as helpful as others out there. I still prefer VanGemeren in EBC. The two volume contribution to Isaiah is good, but it isn’t outstanding, and it is starting to get a little long in the tooth. But is this complete set worth it, absolutely! I just felt that it would be OK to give some feedback on some of the volumes that I have worked with.
  7. Andy Foxall

    Andy Foxall


  8. C.J. Scott

    C.J. Scott


    A really good commentaty set. One of my go to resources when studying.
  9. Jack Hairston

    Jack Hairston


  10. Jonathan Bradley
    I’ve only used a few volumes of this, however the quality is amazing! I am loving this so far and I cannot imagine the quality going down between volumes. I now understand why this is one of the most premiere commentary sets.
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