At the 2010 Wheaton Theology Conference, leading New Testament scholar N. T. Wright and nine other prominent biblical scholars and theologians gathered to consider Wright’s prolific body of work. Compiled from their presentations, this volume includes N. T. Wright’s two main addresses, one on the state of scholarship regarding Jesus and the other on the state of scholarship regarding the apostle Paul. The other nine essays critically interact with these two major themes of Wright’s works.
Much appreciation is shown, overviews are given, perspective is provided, and some pointed questions are also raised. Together these essays represent the best of critical yet charitable dialogue among serious and rigorous scholars on theological themes vital to Christian faith that will propel New Testament scholarship for the next decade to come.
This book propels New Testament scholarship into the next decade.
—Wheaton Alumni Magazine
This is a fabulous, learned, and enjoyable cohort of essays in dialogue with one of the most influential Christian scholars of our time. It celebrates Wright’s work, but he does not receive a free run on any subject either. It is well worth reading for those interested in the interface between biblical studies and systematic theology.
—Journal of the Evangelical Theological Society
Logos Bible Software dramatically improves the value of Jesus, Paul and the People of God: A Theological Dialogue with N. T. Wright by enabling you to find what you’re looking for with unparalleled speed and precision. The Logos edition is fully searchable and easily accessible. Scripture passages link directly to your preferred English translation and to the original language texts, and important theological concepts link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of resources in your digital library.
Nicholas Perrin holds the Franklin S. Dyrness Chair of Biblical Studies at the Wheaton College Graduate School. Between 2000 and 2003, he was research assistant for N. T. Wright.
Richard B. Hays is dean of the Divinity School and George Washington Ivey Professor of New Testament at Duke University in Durham, North Carolina.