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A Commentary on the Holy Scriptures: Galatians

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Lange’s Commentary on the Holy Scriptures has served as a standard reference for more than a century. The subtitle “Critical, Doctrinal, and Homiletical” aptly describes the three-pronged approach to the biblical text. This translated version of the German text is often considered by many to be superior to the original.

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“I. The clearly marked First Chief Division of the Epistle (1:4–2:21)—a detailed demonstration of his full apostolic dignity, and thereby of the full authority of his evangelical preaching.” (Page 6)

“‘I have come into fellowship with Christ’s death on the cross, through faith, so that what happened to Christ has also happened to me.’” (Page 51)

“Luther said of it, ‘The Epistle to the Galatians is my Epistle; I have betrothed myself to it; it is my wife.’” (Page 9)

“They are described as a valiant and liberty-loving people, who, from their fondness for fighting, could readily be hired as mercenaries, and were dreaded as soldiers, far and wide. But in the year B. C. 189, they were subjected to the Roman power by Consul Cneius Manlius Vulso; retaining, however, their ancient federative constitution under their own Tetrarchs, who finally bore the title of Kings. From this time forth they devoted themselves more and more to the arts of peace, and made their country one of the most flourishing in existence.” (Page 1)

“It is evident that Paul composed the Epistle immediately after he had received the unpleasing intelligence, for it is written under the fresh, immediate impression of it, as appears by the troubled style, full of astonishment and strong feeling. If the opinion given above is correct, that Paul himself, in his letter, intimates having made a second visit to Galatia (comp. especially 4:13), the Epistle was, of course, written after this; and, therefore, if the second visit is the one mentioned, Acts 18:23, about A. D. 55 or 56. As Paul, after laboring the second time in Galatia, went to Ephesus, and remained there three years, it is most natural to suppose that he wrote the Epistle in Ephesus.” (Page 4)


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    Print list price: $7.95
    Save $0.46 (5%)