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Reading Genesis 1–2: An Evangelical Conversation

  • Format:Digital

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Overview

Old Testament scholars come together in this one-of-a-kind book to share diverse views on Genesis.

Seven specialists in Old Testament theology and interpretation come together to offer a variety of needed biblical perspectives and insights on how to interpret the first two chapters of Genesis correctly. Evangelical scholars, college and seminary professors (and their students), and pastors will benefit from this title. This is the only book of its kind that involves a critical and comparative assessment of the early Genesis narratives by Old Testament scholars actually working in the field.

  • Offers a variety of needed biblical perspectives and insights on how to interpret the first two chapters of Genesis
  • Provides a critical and comparative assessment of the early Genesis narratives
  • Written by Old Testament scholars actively working in the field

Part One: Five Views on Interpreting Genesis 1–2

  • A Literary Day, Inter-Textual, and Contextual Reading of Genesis 1–2
  • Reading Genesis 1–2: A Literal Approach
  • Reading Genesis 1–2 with the Grain: Analogical Days
  • What Genesis 1–2 Teaches (and What It Doesn’t)
  • Reading Genesis 1 as Ancient Cosmology

Part Two: Reading Genesis Now

  • Teaching Genesis 1 at a Christian College
  • Unresolved Major Questions: Evangelicals and Genesis 1–2
  • Richard E. Averbeck
  • Todd S. Beall
  • C. John Collins
  • Jude Davis
  • Victor P. Hamilton
  • Tremper Longman III
  • Kenneth J. Turner
  • John Walton
This book is the result of a 2011 symposium held at Bryan College. It features essays from five Old Testament scholars—Richard E. Averbeck, Todd S. Beall, C. John Collins, Tremper Longman III and John Walton—each presenting a different way to read Genesis 1–2. Each essay is followed by responses from other contributors. The five views represented in the essays are hard to classify in relation to one another, since each author uses his limited space to focus on different aspects of Genesis 1–2. The contributors discuss the nature of the creation days, the genre of Genesis 1–2, the historicity of Adam and Eve, the degree to which ancient Near Eastern backgrounds should inform our reading of the creation account, and whether Genesis 1 and 2 represent two diff erent creation accounts or one. While this collection of essays does not represent every possible evangelical reading of the first chapters of Genesis, it is a fascinating introduction to the conversation.

—Elliot Ritzema, Bible Study Magazine, November/December 2013

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.

$12.99

Digital list price: $19.99
Save $7.00 (35%)

Almost funded