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A Study Commentary on 1 Corinthians


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Although 1 Corinthians was originally written with the needs of the Corinthian congregation in mind, Paul aimed his words at “all who in every place call upon the name of our Lord Jesus Christ, theirs and ours” (1:2). If he wrote for the Corinthians, he also wrote consciously for all of us, without reference to where and when we live. When we read the epistle, we feel that the Lord of glory is speaking to our hearts.

One of the dominant themes of this letter is the continuity between Old Testament Israel and the emergent New Testament churches. Within the whole community of the faithful there can be no theoretical estrangement between Jews and Gentiles, nor even between those who knew the Lord before his first coming and those of us around the globe who have been born and born again since Christ came. Abraham, about four thousand years ago, and the last sinner to be converted in future time belong to each other because they both belong to the Lord Jesus.

The problem at Corinth was that too many in the church were spiritually and emotionally immature. Dragging their feet, they found it difficult to respond to the moral demands of the gospel and were reluctant to abdicate the cultural norms of their city in favor of commitment to the scandal of a crucified Messiah.

Paul urges the Corinthians to reconsider the Christ whom he preaches; even if in so doing they discover that they have to repudiate traditional values. While the unbelieving world regards the message of the gospel as foolishness, for the believer the cross of Christ is nothing less than “the power of God.” The discerning saint knows that his life has been transformed both by what Christ did for him at Calvary and by what the Lord has effected within him by the Spirit.

In the Logos edition, this valuable volume is enhanced by amazing functionality. Scripture citations link directly to English translations, and important terms link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. Perform powerful searches to find exactly what you’re looking for. Take the discussion with you using tablet and mobile apps. With Logos Bible Software, the most efficient and comprehensive research tools are in one place, so you get the most out of your study.

Resource Experts
  • Presents a brief introduction to the history of Corinth
  • Provides verse-by-verse commentary
  • Includes two appendices with further in-depth discussion
  • Introductory Matters
  • The Introduction to the Letter (1 Corinthians 1:1–9)
  • Divisions (1 Corinthians 1:10–4:21)
  • Immortality (1 Corinthians 5:1–6:20)
  • Marriage (1 Corinthians 7:1–40)
  • Food Offered to Idols (1 Corinthians 8:1–11:1)
  • The Covered Head (1 Corinthians 11:2–16)
  • The Lord’s Table (1 Corinthians 11:17–34)
  • Spiritual Gifts (1 Corinthians 12:1–14:40)
  • The Resurrection of the Body (1 Corinthians 15:1–58)
  • The Conclusion to the Letter (1 Corinthians 16:1–24)
  • Appendix I: Visions and Mirrors (1 Corinthians 13:12)
  • Appendix II: Modern ‘Tongues Speaking’
  • Title: A Study Commentary on 1 Corinthians
  • Author: Peter Naylor
  • Publisher: Evangelical Press
  • Publication Date: 2004
  • Pages: 544

Peter Naylor obtained his MTh at the University of London, then studied semitics at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. More recently he was awarded a PhD in Baptist history and dogma from Potchefstroom University, South Africa. Prior to retirement, he had spent many years as a Baptist minister and was the minister of Tabernacle Baptist Church, Wellingborough, Northamptonshire.


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  1. Lawrence Clark
    Does not hold to teaching God's commands in 1 Cor. commands that women should have long hair, , and that men are commanded to go after speaking up in the church service. A plain bible believing reading of 1 Cor. 12-14 shows that today's church services don't follow God's instructions of how God wants a church service to be conducted. How have we arrived at the place were the modern church service today is accepted as biblical? I think Martin Luther's words give the answer. " I have observed that all the heresies and errors have arisen not from Scripture's own plain statements, but when that plainness of statement is ignored, and men follow the Scholastic arguments of their own brains" .


Digital list price: $23.99
Save $5.00 (20%)