Professor Charles Cranfield takes a fresh look at some important questions currently in debate. Several of these essays are previously unpublished.Subjects include, for example, what Paul meant by "the works of law;" whether his meaning in the words "pistis Christou"...
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Professor Charles Cranfield takes a fresh look at some important questions currently in debate. Several of these essays are previously unpublished.Subjects include, for example, what Paul meant by "the works of law;" whether his meaning in the words "pistis Christou" was "faith in Christ" or "Christ's faith;" whether the old Testament law has a continuing place in the life of the Christian church. In "Sanctification as Freedom," the author attempts to draw out the significance of the apostle's affirmation that the law of the Spirit has freed the believer from the law of sin and of death.Cranfield does not lose sight of the relevance of theology, and of New Testament studies in particular, to the life of the Church and of the Christian individual today.
Graham Davies is Professor of Old Testament Studies at the University of Cambridge and Fellow of Fitzwilliam College. He is the author of Hosea (Old Testament Guide: 1993), Hosea (New Century Bible: 1992), Ancient Hebrew Inscriptions: Corpus and Concordance Vol. 1 (1991), Megiddo (1986), and The Way of the Wilderness (1979).
- "the Works Of The Law" In The Epistle To The Romans
- A Note On Romans 5.20-21
- Romans 6.1-14 Revisited
- Sanctification As Freedom - Paul's Teaching On Sanctification
- With Special Reference To The Epistle To The Romans
- Some Comments On Professor J.d.g. Dunn's Christology In The Making
- With Special Reference To The Evidence Of The Epistle To The Romans
- Preaching On Romans
- On The Pistis Christou Question
- Giving A Dog A Bad Name
- A Note On H. Risnen's Paul And The Law
- Has The Old Testament Law A Place In The Christian Life?
- A Response To Professor Westerholm
- Who Are Christ's Brothers (matthew 25.40)?
- The Resurrection Of Jesus Christ
- Some Reflections On The Subject Of The Virgin Birth
- A Response To Professor Richard B. Hays' "the Moral Vision Of The New