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The Epistle to the Hebrews (Anglais) Relié – 1 janvier 1959

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--Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché.
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Présentation de l'éditeur

For many readers the Epistle to the Hebrews is among the most difficult books of the New Testament. Understanding its message calls for a great familiarity with its Old Testament background and a good knowledge of certain phases of first-century biblical exegesis. When first published in 1963, this commentary on Hebrews by F. F. Bruce received critical praise for providing the expertise needed on both of these fronts.

The last volume on which Bruce was able to complete revisions before his death, this work on Hebrews evidences twenty-five years of further study on Bruces part, especially through thoroughly updated and embellished footnotes.

This book is a stand-alone paperback edition of Bruces longstanding hardcover Hebrews volume in the New International Commentary on the New Testament series. --Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché .

Biographie de l'auteur

F. F. Bruce (19101990) was Rylands Professor of Biblical Criticism and Exegesis at the University of Manchester, England. Author of more than forty widely used books and commentaries, including Paul: Apostle of the Heart Set Free and The Message of the New Testament, he also served as general editor of The New International Commentary on the New Testament from 1962 to 1990. --Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché .

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59 internautes sur 60 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A first rate commentary on Hebrews 1 juillet 2007
Par David A. Bielby - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I have to disagree with two of the reviewers here who have some negative comments on this commentary. As I am preaching through Hebrews, I've been looking at a number of commentaries. I look for helpful exegetical comments and summarizations, interaction with other scholarly viewpoints, and for spirituality in the comments. I believe Bruce gives us all three categories.

Let me illustrate what I mean. F.F. Bruce sees Hebrews 1 as part of a larger section of material extending through the end of chapter 2. He titles this 'The Finality of Christianity'. He then breaks chapter 1 into two parts, v.1-4 (more than prophets, Jesus is God) and 5-14 (superior to the angelic beings-citing seven groups of verses). He points out there are seven statements about Christ in v. 1-4 and seven scripture quote sections in v.5-14. He then goes on to draw implications from these that are helpful for the scholar somewhat, but more so for a bible course teacher or a preacher in the pulpit. One of his applications is the demolition of the JW view that Christ was originally an angel. After all the second section deals entirely with the concept that Christ is superior to angels.

His exegetical comments on the term 'universe' in Hebrews 1 help cut the legs out from under a lynch pin in the heretical view called 'open theism'. Although he doesn't take time to dive into the controversies, if you are familiar with them even a little, his comments are enough to help you realize that these verses are very significant in crucial debates among contemporary Evangelical circles.

I just found the observations he makes skip over the superfluous ones I have read in some other commentaries. His points seem pretty convincing and pretty relevant. I think this is another excellent commentary from F.F. Bruce. It's amazing to me that one man could produce so many good commentaries on so many different books of the bible.

I also think his material would help a SS teacher who goes deep in his classes. Although one doesn't need to know Greek to use this commentary, he deals with significant points in the Greek text.

Again in chapter 1 he points out that the scepter of uprightness uses a term which originally meant 'straight'. The idea of just or straight measurements does help clarify the exact nuance of the sort of rule referenced by this passage (I don't think this is an etymological fallacy-but a helpful insight by Bruce).

After reading several commentators besides Bruce, I found others to either lack in exegetical balance but to contain a lot of spiritual vim and vigor...or to be exceptionally boring and technical. This commentary blends scholarship and spirituality well. I would say it is truly superior to most of the other commentaries I have. Other excellent ones on Hebrews include Ellingworth and Murray. Lane is good also.
38 internautes sur 38 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Scholarly and Spiritual at the same time 30 juin 2008
Par Mark Sharp - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
As I was preparing to teach an adult Sunday School class on the book of Hebrews I bought three books on the epistle. One was a "common man's" explanation, another was a commentary from a famous preacher, the other was F.F. Bruce's commentary. My thought to use the "common man's" version for simple breakdown of the book, the famous preacher for color, and F.F. Bruce would fill in with scholarly commentary and insights.

By the end of our class, I never even cracked the other two books. F.F. Bruce does it all. What I found was that the common man's explanation was a mess, and the famous preacher nearly identically copied F.F. Bruce's structure and argumentation (but he had cool stories).

The surprising thing about this commentary is Bruce's use of Evangelical poetry by Charles Wesley, Isaac Watts, and John Bunyon to illustrate points the writer of Hebrews was trying to make. His use of historical documents to bolster points was also helpful to me. In one instance he used a portion of a letter Lucian wrote regarding how Christians were looking after an imprisoned Christian named Proteus Peregrinus. This was used as an example of the type of love being called for in the 13th chapter.

To those who care about such things, it is a solidly Evangelical work. I am guessing Jesus Seminar scholars may want to set their hair on fire after reading some of Bruce's conclusions. His conclusions, though are based on solid reasoning and scholarship. They are not haphazard.

Another thing to warn is that this book is not for a beginner. The format and writing borders on the "dry" side. It's a commentary, not entertainment. But the treasures held inside are worth digging for. I really appreciate the effort he put into this.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Still one of the best commentaries on Hebrews 22 août 2014
Par SCC - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Still one of the best commentaries on Hebrews for preaching teaching purposes. Recently, we had a teaching series through Hebrews, and I bought several of the newer commentaries, including the volume that replaced Bruce in the NICNT series. After reviewing all of the others, I decided to purchase several volumes of Bruce's work for members of the preaching/teaching team. Academics might prefer Ellsworth or one of the other highly technical commentaries, Bruce's edition is still one of the easiest for reading and finding the information that you are looking for during your study of Hebrews. All the information a preacher/teacher would desire are to be found in the prose of the page. Additional information can be found in the plentiful footnotes.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent commentary. But the scanning quality of the book ... 14 décembre 2014
Par Chiu-Jen Hsu - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Excellent commentary. But the scanning quality of the book from Kindle is below average. Many pages show fragmented scanning defects. Sometimes it takes some time to guess the word or verse number. Other than that, the commentary is extremely helpful.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent writing and critical accuracy 14 juin 2013
Par Austin - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Hebrews tends to lend itself to misinterpretation and abuse. Bruce approaches it with the critical depth necessary for such a monumental book. For layperson and professional alike, he explains Hebrews in an accessible manner that engages the reader. His mastery of the original text, as well as any contemporary non-canonical works, helps frame the very gripping context in which Hebrews was written. For any student of Hebrews, this is a must read.
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