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Select Works of Gordon D. Fee (2 vols.)
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Select Works of Gordon D. Fee (2 vols.)


Baker Academic 1991–2011

Runs on Windows, Mac and mobile.


What is Pentecostal hermeneutics? How does the Holy Spirit show himself? How did Paul view the Holy Spirit’s role in the church? Gordon D. Fee, a leading Pentecostal expert in pneumatology and New Testament textual criticism, addresses these issues and more in the Select Works of Gordon D. Fee. In the first volume, a series of essays examine Fee’s hermeneutical insights on the gospel and the Spirit. Fee also examines historical precedent in biblical hermeneutics, baptism in the Holy Spirit, and the role of women in ministry. Paul, the Spirit, and the People of God is an exegesis of the Spirit in Pauline theology. Take your biblical studies deeper into Fee’s scholarly and textual work across the New Testament with this collection.

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.

Check out more of Gordon Fee’s works in the Gordon D. Fee New Testament Studies Collection.

Key Features

  • Provides essays that apply Pentecostal hermeneutics to today’s issues
  • Addresses various topics such as women in ministries and the Holy Spirit as a person
  • Explores pneumotology from the Pentecostal tradition

Product Details

Individual Titles

Gospel and Spirit: Issues in New Testament Hermeneutics

  • Author: Gordon D. Fee
  • Publisher: Baker Academic
  • Publication Date: 1991
  • Pages: 160

Sample Pages: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6

For those who believe the Scriptures are the inspired word of God with a message relevant for living today, nothing is more crucial than understanding sound principles of interpretation. Disagreement arises when people and groups differ over how one gets at that message and what that message is. In this collection of essays and lectures, Gordon Fee offers hermeneutical insights that will more effectively allow the New Testament to speak on its own terms.

This is not a collection of subjective, theoretical essays on the science of interpretation. Rather, these essays target issues of practical—and sometimes critical—concern to Evangelicals, Pentecostals, and anyone interested in letting the Bible speak to today’s world. These topics include historical precedence in hermeneutics, baptism in the Holy Spirit, the role of women in ministry, and more. Fee brings to the task what he himself advocates: common sense and dedication to Scripture.

Gordon D. Fee, an established and influential New Testament exegete, provides a superb analysis of a wide range of hermeneutical issues with a wholesome combination of scholarship, insight, good sense, and passion. These cogent essays deal carefully and patiently with those concerns that are so important in genuine faithfulness to the authority of the Bible in the life of the church today. Thus, they deserve a wide reading not only in the Evangelical and Pentecostal traditions but also in the wider church as well.

David M. Scholer, professor, North Park University and Theological Seminary

Paul, the Spirit, and the People of God

  • Author: Gordon D. Fee
  • Publisher: Baker Academic
  • Publication Date: 1996
  • Pages: 224

Sample Pages: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6

After decades of writing commentaries on Paul’s letters, Gordon Fee began to see a disconnect between how Paul describes the local church and how the church operates today, something is skewed. His concern boiled down to how churches understood the person and role of the Holy Spirit.

Fee concluded that the contemporary Western church, Pentecostal and non-Pentecostal, is missing the point of the Spirit’s coming. The church is therefore “quenching the Spirit,” marginalizing and domesticating him, and ultimately making the church’s witness ineffective. Rather than ask how the Spirit “shows himself,” the church instead should be asking how it shows itself and its witness to be Spirit-driven.

In Paul, the Spirit, and the People of God, Pentecostal scholar Gordon Fee has redefined the terms of the discussion about the Holy Spirit in a way that transcends today’s paradigm of ‘charismatic’ or ‘noncharismatic’ orientation. His words are a strong reminder of what God, through his Holy Spirit, intends the church to be . . . . His work is an attempt to point us back to the Bible and reinvigorate our own vision of how the Spirit mobilizes the community of believers in the local church.

—Wendy Murray, former senior writer, Christianity Today

Gordon Fee, one of our truly master exegetes, has put steel and sinew into the words Spirit, spirit, and spiritual–words that have become flabby through subjectivizing indulgence and lack of exegetical exercise. His accurate, fresh, and passionate recovery of the place and meaning of Spirit in Paul and for us Christians is a provocative stimulus and reliable guide to the recovery of the experienced presence of God in our lives. For those of us who want to live in continuity with all that has been revealed in Jesus and given in the Spirit, this is an eminently practical book.

Eugene H. Peterson, professor emeritus, Regent College

Gordon Fee is one of the finest Bible expositors I have known. Whenever he speaks and writes, I listen, and recommend you do the same.

—Chuck Colson, founder, Prison Fellowship Ministries

About Gordon D. Fee

Gordon D. Fee is a leading expert in pneumatology and textual criticism of the New Testament. He is an ordained minister of the Assemblies of God. He currently serves as professor emeritus of New Testament studies at Regent College in Vancouver, British Columbia.

Fee earned degrees from Seattle Pacific University and University of Southern California. He was also awarded an honorary Doctor of Divinity degree from Northwest University. Before teaching at Regent College, he taught at Wheaton College, Vanguard University of Southern California, and Gordon Conwell Theological Seminary. He is a member of the Committee on Bible Translation that translated the New International Version and its revision, the Today’s New International Version.

In addition to Fee’s many highly respected commentaries in series like the Understanding the Bible Commentary Series: New Testament and New International Commentary on the New Testament, he is also the author of How to Read the Bible for All Its Worth, God’s Empowering Presence: The Holy Spirit in the Letters of Paul, Pauline Christology: An Exegetical-Theological Study, and To What End Exegesis?.