The Evangelical Biblical Theology Commentary (EBTC) series locates each biblical book within redemptive history and illuminates its unique theological contributions. All EBTC volumes feature informed exegetical treatment of the biblical book and thorough discussion of its most important theological themes in relation to the canon—all in a style that is useful and accessible to students of Scripture and preachers of the word.
The EBTC reveals how every passage in the Bible fits into God’s drama of redemption—and the role you play in his story today. Scholarly exegesis, biblical theology, and life application come together in a new commentary series that connects each verse to the overarching biblical narrative.
When you order this collection, all of the volumes listed below as Now Available are automatically downloaded. As forthcoming volumes are completed, they will download automatically as soon as they ship.
The Evangelical Biblical Theology Commentary (EBTC) is a multi-volume commentary series that covers all sixty-six books of the Old and New Testaments.
Typical commentaries use the tools of exegesis, carefully examining each verse in light of the surrounding context. But in so doing, they often lose sight of the big picture. How does this passage connect to other books by this author? Where does it fit within the canon of Scripture? What unique theological point was the inspired author making?
To answer these questions, the EBTC looks to biblical theology. This discipline is all about understanding and embracing the unique perspective of the biblical author. How did they understand themselves in the unfolding of redemption history? How are those beliefs present in their writings? And how might those themes point to fulfillment in Christ?
By combining exegesis with biblical theology, the EBTC doesn’t just help you see the forest for the trees, it reveals a breathtaking view of an entire biblical world most Christians have rarely explored.
T. Desmond Alexander is senior lecturer in biblical studies and director of postgraduate studies at Union Theological Seminary.
Thomas R. Schreiner is the James Buchanan Harrison Professor of New Testament Interpretation at the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary
Andreas J. Köstenberger is research professor of New Testament and director of the Center for Biblical Studies at Midwestern Baptist Theological Seminary.
James M. Hamilton is professor of biblical theology at The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary and preaching pastor at Kenwood Baptist Church.
Kenneth A. Mathews is professor of divinity at Beeson Divinity School.
Terry L. Wilder is professor of New Testament and Greek at Campbellsville University.