1 and 2 Timothy, Titus

and Timothy Titus Dr Fee s commentary on and Timothy and Titus originally part of the Good News Commentary series is revised and reset in an accessible but in depth format for pastors students and laypeople An

  • Title: 1 and 2 Timothy, Titus
  • Author: Gordon D. Fee W. Ward Gasque
  • ISBN: 9780943575100
  • Page: 338
  • Format: Paperback
  • 1 and 2 Timothy, Titus

    Dr Fee s commentary on 1 and 2 Timothy and Titus, originally part of the Good News Commentary series, is revised and reset in an accessible but in depth format for pastors, students, and laypeople An introductory chapter deals with basic questions of authorship, background, and themes, then each section of Scripture is expounded, accompanied by notes on items in the textDr Fee s commentary on 1 and 2 Timothy and Titus, originally part of the Good News Commentary series, is revised and reset in an accessible but in depth format for pastors, students, and laypeople An introductory chapter deals with basic questions of authorship, background, and themes, then each section of Scripture is expounded, accompanied by notes on items in the text that need further clarification Fee s commentary on 1 and 2 Timothy, Titus is ideal for students, pastors, and teachers It is a model of clarity and organization and consistently reflects a judicious examination of exegetical issues Indeed I think it is one of the best available commentaries on the pastoral epistles Fee s skill in writing commentaries is as evident in this volume as it was in his magisterial volume on 1 Corinthians Thomas R Schreiner, Bethel Theological Seminary

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      338 Gordon D. Fee W. Ward Gasque
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      Posted by:Gordon D. Fee W. Ward Gasque
      Published :2020-02-10T17:18:44+00:00

    One thought on “1 and 2 Timothy, Titus

    1. Ian Rees

      Enjoyed reading this commentary on the pastoral letters. There was no application of the text to life in general, but he was very thorough in dealing with the structure of the text and questions of interpretation.

    2. Garrett

      Fee is undoubtedly a skilled scholar, but I felt many times while reading this that he avoided some of the major evidence in favor of all views regarding elders and deacons, and especially regarding the role of women. I read this while also reading Mounce's volume on the Pastorals in the Word series, and it's evident that Fee either did not do enough research, or omitted significant information. I tend to think the former is true. Either way, though, I enjoyed the book. Fee gave great insight in [...]

    3. Dan Glover

      Don't always agree with his conclusions at points and, considering his teaching on exegesis is quite good, he doesn't practice what he preaches at times, especially concerning the issue of the role of women in the household and in church ministry. However, if one can see past this, the majority of his commentary (and others on Paul's letters) is fairly good.

    4. Brian Collins

      Excellent defense of Pauline authorship in the introduction; disagreed with his position on women and ministry and did not find the exegesis compelling; found the commentary on 1 Timothy (which was the section I read) to do a good job of explaining how the letter fits together, how the parts relate to the whole.

    5. David

      Fees chief contribution in this book is that he views it as a specific letter written to Timothy for specific problems at the church on Ephesus. He doesn't see it as a general guideline for church management and growth. It is very helpful very insightful and very much worth having on your shelf.

    6. Travis Johnston

      Decent commentary. I appreciated the technical but not too technical aspects. He states the different viewpoints in exegesis well, then lands. I cannot say I agreed with every point. But a solid commentary none the less.

    7. Bill

      Exegetical, scholarly, and quite succinct. Not many suggestions for application. (Read 2 Timothy in 2011, Titus in 2013.)

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