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Products>The Expositor’s Bible Commentary, Volume 11: Romans–Galatians (Revised Edition) (REBC)

The Expositor’s Bible Commentary, Volume 11: Romans–Galatians (Revised Edition) (REBC)

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With the Logos edition of the Expositor’s Bible Commentary, Revised Edition (13 vols.) you can perform powerful searches and access a wealth of information on the Old and New Testaments quickly and easily! Hovering over Scripture references displays the text in its original language or your preferred English translation, and you can link the commentaries to the other commentaries in your digital library for accurate research and a fuller understanding of the Bible. Readers will find this series a welcome and essential aid to a better understanding of the Bible.
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“‘Do not form any relationship, whether temporary or permanent, with unbelievers that would lead to a compromise of Christian standards or would jeopardize consistency of Christian witness. And why such separation? Because the unbeliever does not share the Christian’s standards, sympathies, or goals.’” (Page 488)

“The connotation, therefore, is that eating the elements of the Lord’s Supper in a context of division and prejudice against fellow members of the church is sinful and renders one ‘guilty of [enochos, GK 1944] sinning against the body and blood of the Lord.’” (Page 360)

“Paul uses the phrase symphytoi gegonamen (GK 5242, 1181), translated here ‘united with’; more literally it means ‘grown together,’ virtually with the force of ‘fused into one.’ Clearly this union is not something gradually arrived at through a process of sanctification. Rather, it is something established by God that becomes the very basis of sanctification, in which the Christlike life is expressed through the individuality of the one joined to him.” (Page 106)

“Paul speaks of sin in the singular (cf. the personified ‘sin’ in 5:21), not of ‘sins’ in the plural. Sin, as a formidable power, is the basic problem that gives rise to specific sins, and hence the problem that must be dealt with. Note that Paul does not say that sin is dead to the Christian.” (Page 104)

“It is worth noting that it is never said that people are saved on account of their faith in Christ, a construction that might encourage the notion that faith makes a contribution and has some merit. Rather, it is through faith that salvation is appropriated. Faith is simply a mode of receptivity (‘the hand of the heart,’ as Frédéric Godet puts it). Faith receives what God bestows but adds nothing to the gift. As all are under the curse of sin (v. 9), so all recipients of salvation depend on its appropriation through faith, ‘for there is no difference’ (10:12).” (Page 70)


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  1. Deron Cobb

    Deron Cobb


    Great resources
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