This commentary carefully expounds the original Greek text and theology of the book of Matthew. Dr. Gibbs employs a narrative approach that carefully attends to the literary structure of Matthew’s Gospel. He interprets the text in light of the original cultural and religious context in which Matthew wrote, as well as the audience for whom he wrote. Gibbs focuses on two themes throughout the commentary: Jesus’ identity and the people’s varied response to his identity.
With the Logos edition, you have the unique ability to cross-reference this volume with other commentaries on Matthew, comparing Gibbs’ research and scholarship with that of other commentators, both contemporary and classic. Bible verses are hyperlinked to your favorite translation, giving you instant access to each passage mentioned throughout this volume.
Looking for Gibbs’ commentary on the first half of Matthew? Check out Concordia Commentary: Matthew 1:1–11:1.
- Provides a theological exposition of sacred Scripture
- Enables readers to proclaim the Gospel with greater insight and clarity
- Brings careful attention to the original Greek
- Includes insight from archaeology, history, and extrabiblical literature
- Illustrates the Gospel’s contemporary significance
Praise for the Print Edition
I appreciate the overview sections Gibbs gives . . . that put pericopes in a larger context. His treatment of how Isaiah 42:1–4 is quoted in Matthew 12:18–21 . . . is very helpful to understanding the work of the Servant in the ‘reign of heaven.’
—Paul J. Cain, pastor, Immanuel Lutheran Church, Sheridan, Wyoming
- Matthew 11:2–16:20: Jesus’ Ministry Is Opposed in Israel: The Question of Jesus’ Identity
- Matthew 16:21–20:34: Three Passion Predictions and the Disciples’ Incomprehension
- Title: Concordia Commentary: Matthew 11:2–20:34
- Author: Jeffrey A. Gibbs
- Publisher: Concordia Publishing House
- Publication Date: 2010
- Pages: 584
About Jeffrey A. Gibbs
Jeffrey A. Gibbs is a professor of exegetical theology at Concordia Seminary, St. Louis, Missouri. He received his BA from Rice University, his MDiv and STM from Concordia Theological Seminary, and his PhD from Union Theological Seminary.