Get Bible Study Magazine now by purchasing the May–June 2013 back issue for $3.95. That’s 20% off the newsstand price of $4.95!
Bible Study Magazine is a print magazine (not an emagazine) published by Lexham Press. Six times a year, Bible Study Magazine delivers tools and methods for Bible study as well as insights from respected teachers, professors, historians, and archeologists.
Read pastor profiles, author interviews, and stories of individuals whose thoughtful engagement with Scripture has shaped their thinking and defined their ministries. Bible Study Magazine reveals the impact of God’s Word in their lives—and the power of Scripture in yours.
We have a limited supply of back issues of the May–June 2013 Bible Study Magazine. Get your copy while you still can!
“Sitting in a wheelchair with quadriplegia was such a claustrophobic experience. The panic would rise in my heart and choke me—it was so frightening. I filled my head and my heart with as many Scriptures as I could recall, and they bolstered me. I knew the Book of Common Prayer backward and forward, and when I was most fearful, those Scriptures came back to me.”
“The Bible is constantly trying to get us to look at life from an end-time perspective. Yes, life is hard; yes, it’s only human to be discouraged; yes, depressing times will come. But life is wired to be that way—it pushes us to look beyond and above the earthly plane to that glorious time when ‘sorrow and sighing shall flee away, and the anointed of the Lord shall obtain joy and gladness forever’ ” (Isa 35:10).—Jessi Strong
“Even growth in Bible study and a desire to read Scripture flows out of understanding what God has done for you and how much He loves you. If you think God’s disposition toward you is based on how well you are getting your act together, then you’re not going to want to spend a lot of time studying the Bible because you’re going to assume God is unhappy with you.”—Jessi Strong
“Today when we say “New Testament,” we refer to a closed, 27-document collection that Christians view as authoritative. When we hear the New Testament described as “canon,” it’s an acknowledgement that this 27-document collection is limited and has authority for the Church. But how did the Church come to accept only these documents from among other Christian documents of the first century?”—Craig D. Allert