Known as being one of Franz Delitzsch’s finer exegetical works, Commentary on the Epistle to the Hebrews offers exposition of the text, textual criticism, semantic interpretation, and clarification on key doctrine. Volume one provides exegesis on chapters one through six.
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- Considered one of Franz Delitzsch’s finer exegetical works
- Offers exposition of chapters one through six of the book of Hebrews
- Studies textual criticism, semantic interpretation, and key doctrines in the text
- Introduction to the Exposition of the Epistle to the Hebrews
- Ancient Interpreters of the Eastern Church
- Ancient Interpreters of the Western Church
- Modern Interpreters (since the Reformation)
- Exposition of the Epistle to the Hebrews
- First Part of the Epistle (Chap. 1:1–Chap. 5:10)
- Episode of Exhortation Conducting from the First to the Second Part of the Epistle (Chap. 5:11–6:20)
- Second Part or Central Main Division of the Epistle (Chap. 7:1–10:18)
- Excursus and Notes
Praise for the Print Edition
In this present commentary his thorough acquaintance with both Rabbinical and Alexandrian Jewish literature enables him to take clear and strong grounds in regard to the process by which public religious thought was bridged over from the old covenant to the new.
—The Methodist Quarterly Review
- Title: Commentary on the Epistle to the Hebrews, vol. 1
- Author: Franz Delitzsch
- Publisher: T&T Clark
- Publication Date: 1874
- Pages: 424
About Franz Delitzsch
Franz Delitzsch (1813–1890) was professor of theology at the University of Rostock from 1846 to 1850, and University of Erlangen from 1851 to 1867, and University of Leipzig from 1867 to 1890. Delitzsch is notable for his translation of the New Testament.