Explores covenant ideals, judgments and blessings.
Examines how Old Testament history provides the context for properly understanding Old Testament prophecy.
Examines three different kinds of literature within Old Testament prophecy: historical narratives, communication with God and communication with people.
Focuses on how prophetic eschatology developed through the historical periods of: Moses, the early prophets, the later prophets, and the New Testament.
For the “day of the LORD” to come, for God’s kingdom to come, the covenant must be fulfilled from both sides. The actions and roles of Adam, Noah, Abraham, Isaac, Jacob, Joseph, Moses, Aaron, Joshua, David, and the rest are not to be set alongside the person and work of Jesus Christ as less effective performances of the same kind of service.
Introduces a basic framework for sound and scholarly biblical interpretation.
Focuses on helpful things to do before reading and interpreting the Scriptures.
Focuses on concepts important to exploring and discovering the meaning of Scripture.
Looks at some of the major ways interpreters have identified and described the meaning of Scripture.
Explores the ways in which Christians throughout the ages have attributed different types and numbers of meaning to biblical passages.
Focuses on hermeneutical strategies that help reveal the original meaning of Scripture.
Suggests approaches to application that make the original meaning of Scripture relevant for modern audiences.
Explores the ways Old Testament faith developed through the great epochs of history, and explains how these developments impact our application of Scripture.
Explores how the new covenant in Christ should guide the ways we apply all of Scripture to our own day.
Looks at how the cultural dimensions of Scripture affects our application of the Bible to the modern world.