Faithful to the End
In classroom and scholarly study, the Gospels, Acts, and the Pauline letters receive far more attention than does the so-called "end" of the New Testament: Hebrews; James; 1 and 2 Peter; 1, 2, and 3 John; Jude; and Revelation. ...
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In classroom and scholarly study, the Gospels, Acts, and the Pauline letters receive far more attention than does the so-called "end" of the New Testament: Hebrews; James; 1 and 2 Peter; 1, 2, and 3 John; Jude; and Revelation.
Faithful to the End: An Introduction to Hebrews Through Revelation offers a careful study of these latter biblical letters, closely examining each one's authorship and origin, destination and audience, purpose, and major themes. Appropriate as a reference work or textbook in college and seminary classrooms, this volume uniquely combines head knowledge with a challenge to the heart, for it is purposefully titled after each book's recurring theme of persevering in the faith.
Co-author Terry L. Wilder writes, "Our hope is that God might use this text to help readers not only learn about these New Testament books, but also to appropriate the message contained in each. May we be faithful to the end!"
Dr. Kendell Easley, Chairman of the Department of New Testament and Greek, Mid-America Baptist Theological Seminary in Memphis, TN
Terry L.Wilder (Ph.D., University of Aberdeen) works for Broadman & Holman Publishing Group, he also teaches at Mid-Western Baptist Theological Seminary. He is the editor of the Midwestern Journal of Theology and a profile contributor of papers to theological conferences. He has written for Biblical Illustrator, the revised Holman Bible Dictionary and the Tyndale Bulletin.
He has contributed an article to a book titled, Interpreting the New Testament (Broadman and Holman) and is the author of Pseudonymity, the New Testament, and Deception (University Press of America). He frequently preaches and teaches in churches, leads mission trips and speaks on ethical issues.
Koorong -Editorial Review.
J. Daryl Charles (Ph.D., Westminster Theological Seminary) is associate professor of religion at Union University in Jackson, Tennessee and 2007-08 William Simon Visiting Fellow in Religion & Public Life in the James Madison Program of Princeton University. He is author of Retrieving the Natural Law (Eerdmans), Virtue Amidst Vice (Sheffield Academic Press), Between Pacifism and Jihad (InterVarsity Press) and The Unformed Conscience of Evangelicalism (InterVarsity Press), as well as coauthor (with Timothy Demy) of 101 Questions About War and Peace (Spence). He translated Roots of Wisdom by Claus Westermann (Westminster John Knox). Dr Charles has also produced commentaries on Jude (Believer's Biblical Commentary) and 1 Peter-Jude (Revised Expositor's Bible Commentary).