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1 & 2 Corinthians (A Bible Commentary in the Wesleyan Tradition)

, 2006


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Corinth was a big city with a long history by the time Paul arrived there in the first century. Disunity was the central problem, and the fundamental solution was love. Of all the books in the Bible, the letters to the church in Corinth read like a catalog of issues the church faces today. Human sexuality, divorce, tongues, disputable matters, church unity—these issues are as pressing today as they ever have been. The Corinthians also remind us of our own struggle to get along with each other in the church. This commentary introduces readers to the central problems in the church in Corinth, along with God’s revelation in the midst of turmoil—both then and now.

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  • Title: 1 & 2 Corinthians: A Bible Commentary in the Wesleyan Tradition
  • Author: Kenneth Schenck
  • Series: A Bible Commentary in the Wesleyan Tradition
  • Publisher: WPH
  • Print Publication Date: 2006
  • Logos Release Date: 2009
  • Pages: 335
  • Era: era:contemporary
  • Language: English
  • Resources: 1
  • Format: Digital › Logos Research Edition
  • Subjects: Bible. N.T. 1 Corinthians › Commentaries; Bible. N.T. 2 Corinthians › Commentaries
  • Resource ID: LLS:WESCOM67CO
  • Resource Type: Bible Commentary
  • Metadata Last Updated: 2022-02-12T08:54:04Z

Kenneth Schenck is associate professor of biblical studies at Indiana Wesleyan University. He holds an M. Div. from Asbury Theological Seminary and an M. A. in classical languages and literature from the University of Kentucky. His doctoral work at the University of Durham in England focused on the letter to the Hebrews.

Sample Pages from the Print Edition


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  1. Lawrence Clark
    Does not hold to teaching that salvation involves repentance to the Lordship of Christ, and God's commands in 1 Cor. that women should have long hair, should not speak in the church service, and that men are commanded to go after speaking up in the church service. A plain bible believing reading of 1 Cor. 12-14 shows that today's church services don't follow God's instructions of how God wants a church service to be conducted. How have we arrived at the place were the modern church service today is accepted as biblical? I think Martin Luther's words give the answer. " I have observed that all the heresies and errors have arisen not from Scripture's own plain statements, but when that plainness of statement is ignored, and men follow the Scholastic arguments of their own brains" .

  2. Raymond Kolman


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