Lexham Press is presenting another first in cutting-edge resources for teachers and pastors! This study in Philippians inaugurates a brand-new series by Lexham Press, the High Definition Commentary. Not only does it provide discourse-based commentary, but also features custom-designed slides to use in your teaching. Each piece of artwork is tailored to illustrate the key ideas of the passage. Dr. Steve Runge, author of Discourse Grammar of the Greek New Testament highlights what you need to know to teach effectively from this book of the New Testament.
This commentary draws on the insights provided in the Lexham Discourse Greek New Testament (6 Vols.), helping you identify the Apostle Paul's intent by examining the linguistic and literary clues in the text. The High Definition Commentary: Philippians is a one-of-a-kind Bible teaching tool, and only available from Lexham Press.
Divided into preachable chunks, Philippians features clear and concise big ideas of the passage, as well as custom-designed graphics that you can export directly for sermons or Bible studies. Dr. Runge applies his linguistic and exegetical expertise to guide your study and examines the flow of the book. A highly approachable and illustrative work, this expository commentary also uses real-life examples and stories.
Runge has offered the fruits of his labors in analyzing discourse features in Philippians. Not only is his work in this commentary illuminating, but he also supplies graphics that attractively communicate his main points. This is a perfect example of how scholars can simplify insights in a way that easily profits the pulpit and pew.
—Dr. Nijay Gupta, Assistant Professor of New Testament, George Fox Evangelical Seminary
“Paul’s goal in this section is to change the Philippians’ perspective on his circumstances. He wants them to see that what appears to be a bad thing is actually a good thing. Why? God is using it.” (Philippians 1:12–17)
“The path to honor, esteem, and authority for a slave or servant is humble, faithful submission.” (Philippians 1:1–11)
“It has to do with having a human perspective on our circumstances instead of seeing things from God’s perspective.” (Philippians 1:12–17)
“Choosing ‘slave of Christ’ for Philippians fits well with the themes of submission and sacrificial service.” (Philippians 1:1–11)