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Baylor New Testament Collection (11 vols.)
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This impressive collection offers important volumes from leading scholars in New Testament studies. In Revelation and the Politics of Apocalyptic Interpretation, Richard B. Hays and Stefan Alkier compile top scholars’ treatments of the often-misunderstood or avoided genre of apocalyptic literature, looking at Revelation and its intertextual relationship with the rest of Scripture. Mikeal Parsons presents groundbreaking research in New Testament background and exegesis in Body and Character in Luke and Acts, where he explores the ancient perception of physical appearance and how it was challenged by the revolutionary message of the New Testament. The Historiographical Jesus by Anthony Le Donne and Jesus and His Death by Scot McKnight make tremendous contributions to New Testament historiography; the latter volume also contributes to New Testament theology, especially as it relates to theories of the atonement. Other volumes address New Testament Christology, apostolic hermeneutics, canon formation, and more.

The Logos Bible Software editions of these volumes provide unparalleled tools to boost your efficiency and productivity. Scripture passages link directly to your English translations and original-language texts, and important theological concepts link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. In addition, you can perform powerful searches by topic and find what other authors, scholars, and theologians have to say about New Testament historiography, Pauline hermeneutics, or any of the many other topics addressed in this collection.

Key Features

  • Contributions from renowned scholars like N. T. Wright, Scot McKnight, and Richard Hays
  • Groundbreaking research in New Testament theology, background, and exegesis
  • Cutting-edge approaches to New Testament historiography

Individual Titles

Revelation and the Politics of Apocalyptic Interpretation

  • Editors: Richard B. Hays and Stefan Alkier
  • Publisher: Baylor University Press
  • Publication Date: 2012
  • Pages: 239

Sample Pages: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7

John’s apocalyptic revelation tends to be read either as an esoteric mystery or a breathless blueprint for the future. Missing, though, is how Revelation is the most visually stunning and politically salient text in the canon. Revelation and the Politics of Apocalyptic Interpretation presents the Book of Revelation as a well-crafted bookend carefully integrated into the Christian Bible. Senior scholars, including N.T. Wright, Richard Hays, Marianne Meye Thompson, and Stefan Alkier, reveal the intricate intertextual interplay between this apocalyptically charged book, its resonances with the Old Testament, and its political implications. In so doing, the authors show how the church today can read Revelation as both promise and critique.

[L]iberally spiced with insights . . . [The authors] do a commendable job of striking a balance between the impact of this book on its original recipients and on its modern ones . . . Highly recommended.


For many, Revelation has effectively been decanonized—mostly little read and even less understood. This fine collection ventures into intertextual, canonical, theological, and political readings of the book that advance theological reflection on the significance of Revelation for today.

Joel B. Green, professor of New Testament interpretation, Fuller Theological Seminary

A splendid collection. This volume will help both the seasoned and the skittish interpret Revelation within its canonical context, and thereby move the academy and the church within hearing distance of apocalyptic texts in the Gospels and epistles.

Eugene Boring, I. Wylie Briscoe Professor of New Testament, Emeritus, Brite Divinity School, Texas Christian University

Richard B. Hays received his BA in English literature from Yale College, his MDiv from Yale Divinity School, and his PhD from Emory University. He is dean and George Washington Ivey Professor of New Testament at Duke Divinity School.

Stefan Alkier received his PhD from the University of Bonn. He is professor of New Testament and the history of the early church at Fachbereich Evangelische Theologie, Johann Wolfgang Goethe-Universität, Frankfurt am Main, Germany.

Sinners: Jesus and His Earliest Followers

  • Author: Greg Carey
  • Publisher: Baylor University Press
  • Publication Date: 2009
  • Pages: 220

Sample Pages: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7

How did early Christians remember Jesus and how did they develop their own “Christian” identities and communities? In this accessible and insightful book, Greg Carey explores how transgression contributed to early Christian identity in the Gospels, Acts, Pauline epistles, and Revelation. Carey examines Jesus as a friend of sinners, challenger of purity laws, transgressor of conventional masculine values of his time, and convicted seditionist. He looks at early Christian communities as out-of-step with “respectable” practices of their time. Finally, he provides examples of contemporary Christians whose faith requires them to “do the right thing,” even when it means violating current definitions of “respectability.”

Carey effectively challenges and re-scripts common narratives of Jesus’s life . . . After absorbing Carey’s interpretations, readers will want to have their views shaken even more.


Carey writes with an inviting style. Distilling currents in contemporary scholarship, he challenges readers to consider the implications of the identification of Jesus and his followers with and as sinners.


. . . students and laypersons will find much food for provocative thought presented in a lively and academically responsible fashion. C[arey] adroitly canvasses key biblical and scholarly sources, spiced with illuminating insights from modern film, literature, and pop culture.

The Catholic Biblical Quarterly

With economic stress feeding anti-immigrant prejudice, debates over sexuality heating up, and fear of terrorism percolating, Christians would do well to consider that Jesus fraternized with misfits and was himself a social deviant. Greg Carey—winsome communicator and professor of New Testament at Lancaster Theological Seminary—offers us colorful and compelling evidence that Jesus and his early followers often did not fit the mold.

The Christian Century

In lively prose, this book blends today’s cultural idioms with serious biblical scholarship. The result is a provocative read that will surely challenge the many easy assumptions we consumers of American pop culture make about Jesus, Paul, and the early followers of the Christ-movement. Greg Carey is a public theologian of the most serious sort.

—Sze-kar Wan, professor of New Testament, Perkins School of Theology, Southern Methodist University

Many in our culture seem deeply interested in the question ‘What would Jesus do?’ yet largely uninformed about ‘what Jesus did’ two thousand years ago. In this smart and accessible book Greg Carey offers an illuminating sketch of the first century social landscape, allowing readers to see Jesus as his contemporaries did: as a transgressor of cultural norms. By explaining and celebrating the perception of Jesus as one who associated with fellow ‘sinners,’ this book provides a way of understanding the New Testament that can deliver Christians from their crippling tendencies to pursue respectability instead of imitating Jesus.

—Matthew L. Skinner, associate professor of New Testament, Luther Seminary, Saint Paul, MN

Greg Carey sets forth an excellent and innovative example of how to read the character of Jesus from a literary, historical, and theological perspective, with an emphasis on ethics of interpretation for the postmodern world.

—Francisco Lozada Jr., associate professor of New Testament and latina/o church studies, Brite Divinity School

Carey’s book is written in a lively and engaging manner that offers non-specialists an enjoyable and provocative look at the way in which Jesus and the first Christians frequently violated conventional social norms . . . The book proceeds in some unexpected directions along the way but is very enjoyable and overall succeeds in making the reader think about the unconventional nature of early Christianity.

Journal for the Study of the New Testament

Carey’s argument challenges contemporary Christians to reconsider the relationship of the church with sin, shame, respectability and risk.

—Cynthia Briggs Kittredge, associate professor of New Testament, The Episcopal Theological Seminary of the Southwest

Greg Carey received his PhD from Vanderbilt University. He is professor of New Testament at Lancaster Theological Seminary.

The Hermeneutics of the Apostolic Proclamation: The Center of Paul’s Method of Scriptural Interpretation

  • Author: Matthew W. Bates
  • Publisher: Baylor University Press
  • Publication Date: 2012
  • Pages: 400

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Against the prevailing models for understanding the Apostle Paul’s interpretation and use of Scripture, Matthew Bates proposes a fresh approach toward developing a Pauline hermeneutic. He combines historical criticism with an intertextual strategy that takes seriously the work of the early church fathers, and in so doing fills a void in current scholarship. Bates applies his method to both often-referenced and under-utilized passages in the writings of Paul and suggests a new model for Pauline hermeneutics that is centered on the apostolic proclamation of Christ.

Bates offers the novel thesis that Paul, like other ancient writers, had a prosopological method of exegesis—attributing various voices in the scriptural texts to specific characters, especially Christ or God the Father—that was rooted in a master narrative about Christ and the Gospel. Both appreciative of and critical of previous studies of Paul’s hermeneutics, The Hermeneutics of the Apostolic Proclamation has significant implications not only for understanding Paul, but also for ecumenical relations, Christian theology, and contemporary hermeneutics.

Michael J. Gorman, dean, Ecumenical Institute of Theology, St. Mary’s Seminary and University

Matthew W. Bates is assistant professor of theology at Quincy University.

Body and Character in Luke and Acts: The Subversion of Physiognomy in Early Christianity

  • Author: Mikeal C. Parsons
  • Publisher: Baylor University Press
  • Publication Date: 2011
  • Pages: 192

Sample Pages: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7

Early Christianity developed in a world where moral significance was often judged based upon physical appearance alone. Exploring the manifestations of this ancient “science” of physiognomy, Parsons rightly shows how Greco-Roman society, and by consequence the author of Luke and Acts, was steeped in this tradition. Luke, however, employs these principles in his writings in order to subvert the paradigm. Using as examples the bent woman (Luke 13), Zacchaeus (Luke 18), the lame man (Acts 3-4), and the Ethiopian eunuch (Acts 8), Parsons shows that the Christian community—both early and present-day—is established only in the image of Jesus Christ.

Not many books really break new ground. This one does. Parsons casts Luke’s descriptions of the bent woman, Zacchaeus, the lame man, and the Ethiopian eunuch in a new light and shows how the Gospel radically challenges cultural conventions and speaks a word of grace.

Alan Culpepper, dean, McAfee School of Theology

With a stunning command of both ancient sources and contemporary scholarship, Parsons offers a trove of fresh insights on physically challenged figures in Luke and Acts. Readers of this carefully argued work will never look at the bent woman, the diminutive Zacchaeus, the lame man (Acts 3), and the Ethiopian eunuch the same way again. Deformed bodies (by conventional standards) pose no barriers to transformed character through dynamic encounters with the Lukan Jesus and his emissaries. Such experiences mount a poignant resistance to prejudicial and superficial profiling in Luke’s day—and ours.

—F. Scott Spencer, professor of New Testament, Baptist Theological Seminary at Richmond

Parsons trains his eagle eye on details missed by most scholars. The results are fascinating and unexpected, throwing fresh light on attitudes to bodily characteristics in Luke’s day before bringing us back to our world with a theological jolt.

—Graham Stanton was Lady Margaret’s Professor of Divinity, University of Cambridge

Mikeal C. Parsons is the Kidd L. and Buna Hitchcock Macon Chair in Religion at Baylor University. He is the author of numerous books including Luke: A Handbook on the Greek Text and Acts: A Handbook on the Greek Text.

The Catholic Epistles and Apostolic Tradition: A New Perspective on James to Jude

  • Editors: Karl-Wilhelm Niebuhr and Robert W. Wall
  • Publisher: Baylor University Press
  • Publication Date: 2009
  • Pages: 570

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The Catholic Epistles and Apostolic Tradition asks two questions: Can the Catholic epistles from James to Jude be fruitfully examined in relation to each other, without contrasting them with the Pauline epistles? And, if so, will we learn something new about them and early Christianity? The essayists here answer “yes” and “yes,” offering provocative perspectives on James, the Johannine epistles, the Petrine epistles, and Jude.

A richly rewarding volume with stimulating approaches to these writings and fascinating insights into their meaning and significance.

—Andrew Chester, fellow of Selwyn College, University of Cambridge

This volume is important and highly stimulating for those who study James or the collection of [Catholic epistles].

Journal for the Study of the New Testament

Summa summarum, this is a significant contribution to, and stimulation of, conversation on the formation of the New Testament canon and of the place and function of the Catholic epistles within the canon. It is likewise to be hailed for its needed attention to some neglected canonical waifs.

Review of Biblical Literature

Karl-Wilhelm Niebuhr, DTheo, is professor and department head of theology at Fredrich Schiller University of Jena.

Robert W. Wall, ThD, is the Paul T. Walls Professor of Scripture and Wesleyan Studies at Seattle Pacific University.

The First Letter of Peter: A Commentary on the Greek Text

  • Author: Reinhard Feldmeier
  • Publisher: Baylor University Press
  • Publication Date: 2008
  • Pages: 265

Sample Pages: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7

First Peter describes how Christians should relate to the world. Specifically, it suggests how Christians should define themselves against a powerful and sometimes hostile culture. Written to first-century Christians in Asia Minor who were suffering from religious persecution, this letter brings biblical and extra-biblical traditions together to forge an original and unique pastoral strategy. At the same time, in its depiction of “practical piety,” the letter is an impressive display of early Christian theology. Here, one of the world’s authorities on Peter provides a verse by verse interpretation of 1 Peter that is both highly readable and deeply informed.

In terms of commentaries that focus primarily on the Greek text, Feldmeier’s contribution is significant for its readability, relatively condensed nature . . . and theological weightiness. I concur with the cover endorsements that praise F[eldmeier]’s marvelous handling of the literary and social-historical setting.

Catholic Biblical Quarterly

Reinhard Feldmeier has produced an exceptional commentary that is not only brilliant academically, but one that is also edifying. Feldmeier is at once erudite and accessible. Here is an exegetical commentary that unfailingly leads the reader to the meaning and significance of the text. I recommend it with the greatest enthusiasm.

Donald A. Hagner, George Eldon Ladd Professor of New Testament, Fuller Theological Seminary

The commentary is characterized throughout by a strong engagement with relevant primary sources.... offers a rich and informative exegesis of the letter which will certainly repay careful study.

Expository Times

Reinhard Feldmeier is professor of New Testament at Göttingen and a guest professor at Zurich, Duisburg, and Sao Leopoldo (Brazil).

The Historiographical Jesus: Memory, Typology, and the Son of David

  • Author: Anthony Le Donne
  • Publisher: Baylor University Press
  • Publication Date: 2009
  • Pages: 309

Sample Pages: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7

The Historiographical Jesus reframes the question of the historical Jesus by introducing a new theory and methodology for studying history—social memory theory, which approaches history as “memory refraction.” Viewing history as memory refraction allows historians to escape the problematic dichotomy between history and typology in the Gospel accounts. It is argued that memory refractions can be traced back to the most plausible historical source. The author focuses on the title “Son of David” as it was used in Jewish and Christian traditions to demonstrate how his new theory functions and advances historical Jesus research.

Le Donne succeeds, as he sets out to do, in presenting a compelling demonstration of history as memory refraction.

Catholic Biblical Quarterly

. . . with its focus on typology and history, this work represents a fine critical adaptation of social memory theory. It proves to be a significant contribution to the field of historical Jesus research.

The Expository Times

. . . this volume is a welcome addition to Gospel studies and offers a refreshingly sane and lucid approach to historical Jesus research . . . Le Donne has made a significant contribution that should be carefully considered by students and scholars alike.

Journal for the Study of the New Testament

This work could point the way to a whole new approach to distinguishing authentic Jesus material.

Craig A. Evans, Payzant Distinguished Professor of New Testament, Acadia Divinity College of Acadia University

Le Donne’s project is exceedingly well-researched in both primary and secondary literature. This work has the potential of bringing social memory into the forefront of historical Jesus studies and of adding considerations of social memory to the criteria of historical authenticity already in use.

Robert H. Gundry, scholar in residence, Westmont College

Anthony Le Donne received his PhD from Durham University under James D. G. Dunn and John Barclay. He is an adjunct instructor at the University of the Pacific.

Jesus and His Death: Historiography, the Historical Jesus, and Atonement Theory

  • Author: Scot McKnight
  • Publisher: Baylor University Press
  • Publication Date: 2005
  • Pages: 590

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Recent scholarship on the historical Jesus has rightly focused upon how Jesus understood his own mission. But no scholarly effort to understand the mission of Jesus can rest content without exploring the historical possibility that Jesus envisioned his own death. In this careful and far-reaching study, Scot McKnight contends that Jesus did in fact anticipate his own death, that Jesus understood his death as an atoning sacrifice, and that his death as an atoning sacrifice stood at the heart of Jesus’ own mission to protect his own followers from the judgment of God.

Recent books on the historical Jesus illustrate how compelling scholars and general readers alike find the topic of Jesus’ death. But these books also illustrate a major problem—some studies depend upon some grand interpretive theory, while others rivet their attention on exegetical details and disregard developmental questions. Widely read, Scot McKnight does both. He moves back and forth with careful transitions between contemporary hermeneutics and the ancient texts. As he does so, he also provides a rich and often entertaining account of the secondary literature. The volume can be read both as an address of its central questions and as a well-informed introduction to New Testament theology.

Bruce Chilton, former Bernard Iddings Bell Professor of Religion at Bard College, Annandale, New York

This is a brave book. With due awareness of the historical traps and with a mastery of the recent relevant literature, McKnight here asks the crucial question, ‘How did Jesus interpret his own death?’ His answer, which hearkens back to Albert Schweitzer, does full justice to Jesus’ eschatological outlook and makes good sense within a first-century Jewish context. Even those who see things differently—I do not—will enjoy how the detailed and rigorous argument develops and will find themselves learning a great deal.

Dale C. Allison Jr., Errett M. Grabe Professor of New Testament and Early Christianity, Pittsburgh Theological Seminary

Scot McKnight is fully aware that making claims about the historical Jesus is like entering a minefield. But he combines wide-ranging knowledge of and a willingness to interact with the extensive literature to build a careful, brick-by-brick argument. The sheer breadth of issues covered separates this work from what might otherwise have been its competitors. In ways reminiscent of Stephen Neil, McKnight also has written a book that is never dry or dull.

Joel B. Green, professor of New Testament, Asbury Theological Seminary

Scot McKnight received his PhD from the University of Nottingham and is the Karl A. Olsson Professor in Religious Studies, North Park University.

Mark’s Jesus: Characterization as Narrative Christology

  • Author: Elizabeth Struthers Malbon
  • Publisher: Baylor University Press
  • Publication Date: 2009
  • Pages: 360

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Noted biblical scholar Elizabeth Struthers Malbon asks a literary question in this landmark volume: “How does the Markan narrative characterize Jesus?” Through a close narrative analysis, she carefully examines various ways the Gospel discloses its central character. The result is a multi-layered Markan narrative Christology, focusing not only on what the narrator and other characters say about Jesus (projected Christology), but also on what Jesus says in response to what these others say to and about him (deflected Christology), what Jesus says instead about himself and God (refracted Christology), what Jesus does (enacted Christology), and how what other characters do is related to what Jesus says and does (reflected Christology). Holding significant implications for those who wish to use Mark’s Gospel to make claims about the historical Jesus, as well as for those who wish to use Mark’s Gospel to construct confessions about the church’s belief, Malbon’s research is a groundbreaking work of scholarship.

With characteristic insight, Malbon here opens our eyes to the multi-layered Markan narrative. An invaluable companion.

Paula Gooder, freelance writer and lecturer in biblical studies

This is Malbon at her most insightful and resourceful. Experts and dabblers alike will find the book enlightening and rewarding.

Stephen D. Moore, professor of New Testament, Drew University

Elizabeth Struthers Malbon has taken on the daunting task of treating the character of Jesus in Mark’s Gospel, and she has produced an excellent analysis. By carefully sorting out the actions, dialogue, and points of view of the different Markan characters, she discerns fresh angles of vision and wrests many new insights from Mark’s story. Her work shows how fundamentally God-centered this Gospel is and what a sophisticated narrative Mark has created. I benefitted greatly from reading this book. It will certainly be of interest to others—scholars, teachers, and students alike.

David Rhoads, professor of New Testament, Lutheran School of Theology, Chicago

Malbon has now pulled together more than 25 years of research into an attractive and readable volume that both brings the inexperienced reader up to speed and advances the discussion.

Review of Biblical Literature

Elizabeth Struthers Malbon received her PhD from Florida State University and is professor of religious studies at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University.

Not by Paul Alone: The Formation of the Catholic Epistle Collection and the Christian canon

  • Author: David R. Nienhuis
  • Publisher: Baylor University Press
  • Publication Date: 2007
  • Pages: 285

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Not by Paul Alone explores the historical context that occasioned the book of James and its implications for the creation of the Christian canon. Nienhuis makes the case that James was written in the mid-second century and is, like 2 Peter, an attempt to provide a distinctive shape to the emerging New Testament. This book advances the claim that the Catholic epistles not only have a distinct witness individually, but that collectively they represent a theological agenda within a forming Christian church.

David Nienhuis very convincingly puts the letter of James into a second century context by looking for semantic, theological, and historical links to the other Catholic epistles and to an impressive amount of literary sources from the time. By doing so, he is able to explain the way of receiving and understanding the message of the ‘Pillar Apostles’ from the beginnings of Christianity in a second-century milieu when different Christian groups and communities had to develop their identity in opposition to and competition with ‘Marcionite’ groups or tendencies. Even for those who may disagree with his main thesis of a second century origin of the letter of James, David Nienhuis raises many thoughtful points to be considered more thoroughly.

—Karl Wilhelm-Niebuhr, department head of theology, Fredrich Schiller University, Jena

This novel resolution to the puzzle that is the Book of James is full of instructive observations. Its case for a second-century dating of James is formidable, and its thesis about James’ role in the formation of the New Testament canon attractive. Nienhuis has given us a thoroughly enjoyable book of meticulous scholarship whose implications for the study of early Christianity are broad.

Dale C. Allison Jr., Errett M. Grable Professor of New Testament exegesis and Early Christianity, Pittsburgh Theological Seminary

This book makes a brilliant, original, and convincing contribution to the current attempt to rethink the relationship between text and community, Scripture and church.

Francis Watson, Kirby Laing Chair in New Testament, University of Aberdeen

Well written, scholarly, and well organized, this book provides new insight into an often-overlooked part of New Testament study... Highly recommended.


David R. Nienhuis received his PhD from the University of Aberdeen and is assistant professor of New Testament and director of the University Foundations Program at Seattle Pacific University.

Peter: Disciple, Apostle, Martyr

  • Author: Oscar Cullmann
  • Publisher: Baylor University Press
  • Publication Date: 2011
  • Pages: 252

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This revision of Oscar Cullmann’s revolutionary text carefully treats the historical, exegetical, and theological question of the Apostle Peter. While Cullmann cannot decisively confirm some of the details of Peter’s life—his residence in Rome and the location of his grave, in particular—other details are described as more probable, such as Peter’s travel to Rome and his martyrdom under Nero. Cullmann faithfully seeks Catholic-Protestant dialogue while maintaining that Jesus’ words—“upon this rock I will build my church”—refer to the apostle alone and provide no historical basis for succession. The timeless quality of Cullmann’s methods and his overwhelming concern for Christian unity are sure to inspire new generations of biblical scholars and contemporary theologians.

Cullmann’s book is a model of careful exegesis, clear prose, and sensitive handling of potentially contentious issues. He is completely at home with the biblical texts, patristic sources, and (what was then) recent archaeological excavations, but writes with a lightness of touch that completely brings the subject to life.

Helen K. Bond, senior lecturer in New Testament, University of Edinburgh

Here is a book that offers a fair and well-balanced approach to the problems considered. It is worth reading. It is worth a place in the pastor’s library.

Review and Expositor

Whether or not one agrees with the author’s conclusions, this book is important as an attempt to do equal justice to the archaeological, historical, exegetical, and theological aspects of the life of Peter and his significance for the apostolic and later Church.

Journal of Biblical Literature

Speaking to an age more committed to inherited ideological polarities, Oscar Cullmann’s famously influential account of St. Peter represented an early deconstruction of the great nineteenth-century conflict narratives of (Protestant) Paul vs. (Catholic) Peter, Gentile vs. Jewish Christianity. Not long before the reforming impulse of the Second Vatican Council, Cullmann’s was a new and unfamiliar picture of this apostle as building bridges, linking ancient opposites, and showing him to be the early church’s bridge-builder and servant rather than divider and ruler. Thanks and congratulations to Helen Bond and Baylor University Press for commending this formative and still timely book once again to a wider audience half a century after its publication.

Markus Bockmuehl, professor of biblical and Early Christian Studies, University of Oxford

Oscar Cullmann (1902–1999) taught Greek, New Testament, and early Christianity at the University of Strasbourg, the University of Basel, and the Sorbonne in Paris. He is best known for his many books and prolific speaking about Christianity and history. Upon his death at age 96, the World Council of Churches honored him for his extensive ecumenical work

Product Details

  • Title: Baylor New Testament Collection
  • Publisher: Baylor University Press
  • Volumes: 11
  • Pages: 3,682