For decades, Walter Kaiser has demonstrated a passion for God’s word and a dedication to sound, clear-headed scholarship. This collection of some of his most important work includes volumes on interpreting the Old Testament—and a sampling of the best evangelical scholarship on the Old Testament curated by Kaiser himself. You’ll also find Kaiser’s influential work on the New Testament writers’ use of the Old Testament. These essential volumes will equip you to interpret the Hebrew Bible with the same reverence and dedication to scholarly precision as this influential evangelical scholar.
In the Logos editions, these volumes are enhanced by amazing functionality. 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.
Prophecy is one of the most rewarding topics for Bible study—once one manages to overcome the challenging subject matter and unfamiliar literary forms. In Back Toward the Future, Walter Kaiser provides interpretive methods that remove these obstacles.
Kaiser shows readers how to discern conditional and unconditional prophecies, comprehend apocalyptic symbols, and understand future events in expressions of the past. He avoids speculative methods that find double meanings in prophetic statements, urging readers to embrace the prophet’s single-truth intention.
Classical Evangelical Essays in Old Testament Interpretation
According to Walter Kaiser, much of modern Old Testament scholarship ignores some of the best scholarship of the past—just because its evangelical! In this volume, he remedies that problem by collecting 14 of the most influential scholarly essays of the past—ones that have been unfairly ignored by modern scholars.
Were New Testament writers’ Old Testament quotations accurate? Both redaction and canon criticism have made this question one of their starting points. The apostles were utterly convinced that Old Testament writing anticipated the marvelous events they proclaimed. Did they give meaning to meaningless Old Testament texts? Did they squeeze fulfilled prophecy out of dry passages? Walter Kaiser traces the development of redaction and canon criticism, answering their bold questions head on.