The Pulpit Commentary was first published between 1880 and 1919 and is a highly respected work written by conservative, trustworthy men. Containing over 22,000 pages and 95,000 entries, it is one of the largest and best-selling homiletic commentary sets of all time. It was directed by editors Joseph Exell and Henry Donald Maurice Spence-Jones and utilized more than 100 authors over a 30-year span. When reading this commentary, it is not difficult to see why it has remained a favorite amongst pastors for more than 100 years. There are three key elements which set this apart from its contemporaries, the first being that it gives an exposition or verse-by-verse annotation of each verse in the Bible. The second element is that it explores the framework of the text, the homiletics. Finally, it supplies the homilies with multiple model sermons from various authors. Also included is a translation as well as historical and geographical information. The Evangelical Magazine and Missionary Chronicle declared, “This commentary bids fair to take a conspicuous place among the ever-multiplying aids to the study of the Holy Scriptures. It will revive the great work of Lange, and will far exceed the Speaker's Commentary in the bulk and fullness of its material. The peculiarity of the Pulpit Commentary is that it offers special assistance to the preacher: first by giving him a critical and exegetical exposition of the text of Scripture, and then providing him with succinct and helpful directions as to the preachable aspects of the chapter and paragraph already explained." The print edition of this set typically retails for more than $1,000 making the current offered price a very good bargain. Due to its size, it has been broken up into nine separate volumes: Volume 1 - Genesis to Joshua Volume 2 - Judges to 2 Kings Volume 3 - 1 Chronicles to Job Volume 4 - Psalms to Song of Songs Volume 5 - Isaiah to Daniel Volume 6 - Hosea to Malachi Volume 7 - Matthew to John Volume 8 - Act to Philippians Volume 9- Colossians to Revelation The footnotes have been placed in line with the text with each footnote number enclosed in red brackets (i.e.: ) and the text in green. There is also a linked table of contents at the beginning of each volume for ease of navigation. Key Features: * Over 22,000 pages with more than 95,000 entries * One of the largest and exhaustive commentary sets of its kind * Contributions from over 100 authors * Expositions—with thorough verse-by-verse commentary of each verse of the Bible * Homiletics—with the framework or overall look of the text * Homilies—four to six sample sermons from various authors * Detailed information on Biblical customs * Historical and geographical information * Translations of key Hebrew and Greek words All 23 Volumes of the printed version are included in these nine volumes. 1. Genesis/Exodus 2. Leviticus/Numbers 3. Deuteronomy/Joshua/Judges 4. Ruth/1&2 Samuel 5. 1&2 Kings 6. 1&2 Chronicles 7. Ezra/Nehemiah/Esther/Job 8. Psalms 9. Proverbs/Ecclesiastes/Song of Solomon 10. Isaiah 11. Jeremiah/Lamentations 12. Ezekiel 13. Daniel/Hosea/Joel 14. Amos - Malachi 15. Matthew 16. Mark/Luke 17. John 18. Acts/Romans 19. 1&2 Corinthians 20. Galatians - Colossians 21. 1&2 Thessalonians - James 22. 1&2 Peter - Revelation
Department of Classics and Philosophy University of Cape Coast, Ghana
The Church with a Human Face: A New Expanded Theology of Ministry elaborates historically and theologically the main line of his argument. It further includes reactions and reflections on criticism he received. The work outlines the evolution of ecclesiastical office, starting with Jesus Christ and his messianic community, followed by a description of the practice and theology of ministry in the early Christian communities, and tracing different forms of ministry in the history of the Church. Of particular interest is the section on the 'Complaints of the People', which deals with the discontent of many connected with the position of women and married priests. As long as women are not allowed to participate fully in the decisions of the Church, Schillebeeckx argues, they will not be liberated, and their complaints will remain a fundamental charge that challenges the church.
This thirteen-volume series, published for the Yorkshire Archaeological Society between 1914 and 1965, is an extensive collection of the pre-thirteenth-century deeds and charters of Yorkshire, which had previously remained largely unpublished. The first three volumes were expertly edited by William Farrer (1861-1924), after whose death Charles Travis Clay (1885-1978) took up the task. The series was well respected for the quality of Farrer's editing, which was only surpassed by that of Clay in the later volumes. Volume 9 (1952) is devoted to the Stuteville Fee and documents relating to the Stuteville family. Clay was praised by his contemporaries for his exhaustive genealogical research into the extended branches of this family. The texts presented here are accompanied by notes and discussion of points of interest. The volume also contains facsimile plates of select documents, and detailed indexes.
In this fantastic issue of Tales of Horror the claw-tastic hero, The Purple Claw, makes his debut. It features the following stories of action, adventure and of course horror... The devil and his minions will rule the world if someone loves his evil spawn in "The Son of Satan". A party boat pays tribute to Neptune in "It Came from the Bottom of the World". A hit man finds the sauna too hot in "Too Much Steam!" The Purple Claw debuts and his impressive prosthesis is explained in "The Power of the Purple Claw". A woman challenges the Purple Claw's heroism and libido in "The Devil is a Dame!" plus vintage advertisements. First published in the 50's, Tales of Horror explores mysterious tales of gruesome monsters, fantasy and science fiction. Many popular comics and movies draw their roots from these mysterious, creepy and sometimes cheesy stories of terror. Enjoy a nostalgic trip down memory lane with the best titles from the golden age of comics. Yojimbo Press has lovingly remastered these timeless classics with vivid color correction and image restoration.
Excerpt from The Reflector, 1917, Vol. 9 For six years, Greensboro was fortunate in having as City Superintendent of Schools, Dr. James L. Mann, of South Carolina - a teacher of sound scholar ship, wide experience, and national reputation. It would be superﬂuous to recall to students of the Greensboro High School his record as Superintendent or to remind them of the many improvements made in the system during his adminis tration. They remember well the pride with which they entered the new high school building; they look back and count the numerous grammar schools that have been built one by one in all parts of the city; they tell visiting debating teams, with perhaps some arrogance, that our high school graduates are now admitted without condition to the best colleges of the South, and that those students are winning honors in the colleges to which they have gone, - and they naturally feel that a large part of this glory belongs to the man who laid the foundations and directed the work in Greensboro. Dr. Mann's persona] inﬂuence in the high school will long be felt, and his daily visits, a point of contact between him and the student body, will always be missed. We shall never forget those masterly orations in the chapel, those out bursts of scathing sarcasm against the folly of our generation, those unsparing phillipics against the lawless youth of our school, those humorous pictures of American life that made chapel an occasion, or those more serious talks that made it the most important part of the day. When a busy superintendent finds time to talk with the students here and there, when he takes the trouble to know by name each of the five thousand children in his system, when he makes their interests his interests, and his time their time, he becomes in effect not merely a director but also a part of the system under his supervision. Such was Dr. Mann. Clean-cut in his opinions, just in his requirements, de cisive in his administration, friendly in his bearing. One needs only to listen to realize the feeling that still exists for him in the Greensboro High School. It is for this reason that we are trying to show our loyalty and appreciation of his services in dedicating to him this volume of the Reﬂector. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at www.forgottenbooks.com This book is a reproduction of an important historical work. Forgotten Books uses state-of-the-art technology to digitally reconstruct the work, preserving the original format whilst repairing imperfections present in the aged copy. In rare cases, an imperfection in the original, such as a blemish or missing page, may be replicated in our edition. We do, however, repair the vast majority of imperfections successfully; any imperfections that remain are intentionally left to preserve the state of such historical works.
HAUNTED HALLWAYS Persona 4's Investigation Team has joined forces with Persona 3's Specialized Extracurricular Execution Squad, and the two groups continue to make their way through a series of labyrinths--hoping to unlock Zen's memories and find their way back home. With two labyrinths down and two more to go, the light at the end of the labyrinth is almost in sight. But when their next challenge brings them to an "Evil Spirit Club," will they continue moving forward, or will they freeze up in fear...?
Contributors for volume IX of this annual publication include: Jane Stevenson on "Women, Writing, and Scribal Publication in the Sixteenth Century" Frances Teague on "Princess Elizabeth's Hand in 'The Glass of the Sinful Soul'" Anneke Tjan-Bakker on "Dame Flora's Blossoms: Esther Inglis's Flower-Illustrated Manuscripts" Georgianna Ziegler on "Hand Ma[i]de Books: The Manuscripts of Esther Inglis, Early Modern Precursors of the Artists' Book" Steven W. May on "Two Unpublished Letters by Mary Herbert, Countess of Pembrooke" Victoria Burke on "Elizabeth Ashburnham Richardson's 'Motherlie Endeavours'" Margaret Hanny on "Elizabeth Ashburnham Richardson's Meditation on the Countess of Pembroke's 'Discourse'" Sylvia Brown on "The Approbation of Elizabeeth Jocelin" Jeane Klene on "Monument of an Endless Affection: Folger MS V.b. 198 and Lady Anne Southwell" Heather Wolfe on "The Scribal Hand and Dating 'Lady Falkland: Her Life" Elizabeth Clarke on "Elizabeth Jekyll's Spiritual Diary: Private Manuscripts of Political Document?" Mark Robson on "Swansongs: Reading Voice in the Poetry of Lady Hester Pulter" David Norbrook on "Lucy Hutchinson and 'Order and Disorder': The Manuscript Evidence" and A.S.G. Edwards on "Manuscripts at Austion January to December 1999"
Marsilius of Inghen’s Commentary on the Sentences evinces the history of Scholasticism between Ockham and Luther. The part edited here discusses the Trinity revealing new evidence on the debates among Realists and Nominalists at the Universities of Paris and Heidelberg.