7 edition of Exploring the Gospel of Luke (John Phillips Commentary Series) (John Phillips Commentary Series, The) found in the catalog.
January 22, 2005
by Kregel Academic & Professional
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||304|
A full 35% of Luke’s gospel is found in no other source. Here we meet Zaccheus, visit the home of Mary and Martha (Luke –42), and see the resurrection of a widow’s son (Luke –17). Here, and only here, we find the parables of the Good Samaritan, the Prodigal Son, the Pharisee and the Tax Collector, and many more. The Gospel of Luke TV 3h 25m Faith & Spirituality Word-for-word Bible texts of the entire book of Luke are narrated and re-enacted in this epic production of the Gospel's accounts of Jesus's life.
Exploring the Gospel of Matthew (John Phillips Commentary Series) (John Phillips Commentary Series, The) Exploring the Gospel of Luke (John Phillips Commentary Series) (John Phillips Commentary Series, The) Exploring the New Testament Book by Book: An Expository Survey. John Phillips. The writer of the Gospel of Luke and Acts is generally known as Luke (although the author doesn’t write this himself, the name of the Gospel is not part of his text but was added later). From the early church on this book was known to be written by this person, called Luke, who accompanied Paul on some of his journeys (hence the ‘we.
Irenaeus (c. ) writes, “Luke also, the companion of Paul, recorded in a book the Gospel preached by him.”  Often, Irenaeus will add “Luke also, the follower and disciple of the apostles”  before quoting Luke’s Gospel. Justin Martyr (c. ), before quoting from the Gospel of Luke and the other Gospels, notes that. Luke wrote two works, the third gospel, an account of the life and teachings of Jesus, and the Book of Acts, which is an account of the growth and expansion of Christianity after the death of.
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This exploration of Luke's gospel by John. Phillips is ideal for the busy pastor whose time is limited for serious exegetical work and who is seeking a way to build a bridge from the text the sermon.
Yet it is can be crippling for the lazy preacher who can turn into a/5(13). Exploring the Gospel of Luke Luke did not intend for his Gospel to be “the most beautiful book ever written,” but the Gospel he wrote is a rather unique book.
Studying the Book of Luke gives us a new perspective of who Jesus was — and still is. Exploring the Gospel of Luke Exploring the Gospel of Luke book Expository Commentary (John Phillips Commentary) John Phillips (Author) Sale: $ $ per thing that you specify.
The Gospel Project for Kids: Books of the Bible Posters - Digital. $ Quick View. Exploring the Book of Binding: Hardcover. From the "Exploring " Bible Study Series. Luke did not intend for his Gospel to be "the most beautiful book ever written," as some have called it.
But the Gospel he wrote is a rather unique book. Luke emphasized Christ's human characteristics. Exploring the Gospel of Luke: An Expository Commentary. John Phillips. Kregel Academic, I use this series to teach my sunday school lessons from the book of Luke. I like the fact that it has the whole book outlined; therefore I can choose exactly what I'm looking for.
Read full review.5/5(1). Luke is unique in that he was the only Gentile to compose a New Testament Book. Luke was a physician (Colossians ) and likely accompanied Paul on three of four missionary journeys as described in Acts (the "we" passages from Acts to Acts ).
It is possible that the date of composition of Luke's Gospel was before 70 AD. He tells it all in his new autobiography, The Gospel According to Luke. It's an honest, raw look at the guitarist's music, his band Toto, drug addiction, sobriety and more." -- Fort Lauderdale Daily "The Gospel is more than just an affecting memoir, it's a musical roadmap on how to stay at the top of your creative game.
In a world of overnight celebrity and forgotten internet Reviews: brought to faith in Christ through Luke's Gospel than any other, because of its emphases. "Luke's Gospel gives a reader a more comprehensive grasp of the history of the period than the other Gospels.
He presented more facts about the earthly life of Jesus than did Matthew, Mark, or John."6. This commentary on the book of Luke provides pastors, Sunday school teachers, and students of Scripture with doctrinally sound interpretation that emphasizes the practical application of Bible truth.
Working from the King James Version, John Phillips not only provides helpful commentary on the text, but also includes detailed outlines and numerous illustrations and quotations. Like St. Matthew, Luke derives much of his Gospel from that of St. Mark, generally following Mark’s sequence and incorporating about 50 percent of Mark’s material into his Gospels of Luke and Matthew, however, share a good deal of material not found in The Gospel According to Mark, suggesting that the two evangelists may have had access to another common source.
Gospel means good news, in this case the good news of the birth, life, death and resurrection of Jesus Christ as recorded by Luke. Manson has noted that “Luke has cast his net wide, and produced a gospel the most voluminous and varied, the most vibrant and sympathetic, the most beautiful and sweetly reasonable of all that we possess.”.
Anyone wanting to explore the meaning of God's Word in greater depth--for personal spiritual growth or as a resource for preaching and teaching--will welcome the guidance and insights of this respected series. Exploring the Gospel of Luke: An Expository Commentary () by John Phillips5/5(2).
Themes in Luke's Gospel. The predominant theme in the book of Luke is the perfect humanity of Jesus Christ. The Savior entered human history as the perfect man.
He himself offered the perfect sacrifice for sin, therefore, providing the perfect Savior for humankind. Summary. The Gospel of Luke and the Book of Acts are closely related. Written by the same author and for the same purpose, both were addressed to a Christian named Theophilus and were designed for the purpose of presenting to him a complete and well authenticated narrative of the early history of the Christian movement.
The Gospel of Luke retells the story of Jesus’ life, death, and resurrection. The companion to the Gospel account Luke wrote was Acts, which retells the work of Jesus' spirit after his ascension, and the story of the movement of people he inspired. The Gospel of Luke and the writings of the apostle Paul do bear the same universal character; they are directed not to Jews only but to everybody in the whole world.
We do not find anything of the special vocation of Paul in the Gospel of Luke, neither of the believer's position in Christ nor of the mystery about Christ and his assembly which had been revealed especially to Paul. The tradition from the earliest days of the church has been that Luke, a physician and a close companion of the Apostle Paul, wrote both Luke and Acts (Colossians ; 2 Timothy ).
This would make Luke the only Gentile to pen any books of Scripture. Date of Writing: The Gospel of Luke was likely written between A.D. 58 and Exploring the Gospel of Luke (The John Phillips Commentary Series) $ Another new release of the highly sought-after classic commentary series from one of the most respected and articulate expositors of the twentieth century.
The Gospel of Luke Words | 4 Pages. The gospel of Luke is an in-depth story of Jesus life, his purpose, his vision and his sacrifice; from birth to death Luke does an amazing job painting a beautiful picture of Jesus, showing his ancestry, portraying him as a human just like you and I.
Luke does tell a lot of the same things as Matthew and Mark but a much more in depth description and. Luke interviewed and conversed with the people who had known Jesus. He likely studied Mark's gospel, with nearly half of Mark's verses appearing in his own gospel.
He meticulously put the facts together as he gathered his information. Paul was Luke's mentor, and early Christian writers linked this gospel closely not only with Luke, but with Paul.
Luke artfully introduces his gospel of the life and teachings of Jesus with a formal dedication; following in the classical style of his day. In this long, winding sentence, Luke informs us that: 1) Others had sought to compile gospel narratives of the things believers had been taught by eyewitness and ministers of the word.Luke begins this part of his history by reminding readers of his previous book, the Gospel of Luke, and the situation he had described at the end of that book.
Jesus suffered and died and was raised from the dead. He appeared to the disciples and gave them a dramatic .ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages ; 24 cm. Contents: Luke's declaration () --A. the growing confusion regarding the facts (a) --B.
the great confession regarding the faith (b-2a) --The glorious confidence regarding the foundations (b) --Luke's determination (a-b) --A.
the source implied (a) --B. the system.