Zechariah (#21B in New American Commentary Series)
This new commentary on Zechariah is a part of the 46-volume New American Commentary series--an acclaimed resource for ministers and Bible students who want to understand and delve more deeply into the Scriptures. Based on the New International Version, the...
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This new commentary on Zechariah is a part of the 46-volume New American Commentary series--an acclaimed resource for ministers and Bible students who want to understand and delve more deeply into the Scriptures. Based on the New International Version, the volume exhibits sound methodology reflecting research done in the Scripture's original languages. NIV text printed in the body of the commentary aids in cross-reference and study. Featured at academic conferences, the book is also a publicity focus on top theological blogs and publications. The author is an associate dean for the Research Doctoral Program and an associate professor Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary in Texas. He also serves on the Old Testament editorial board for the Bulletin for Biblical Research.
THE NEW AMERICAN COMMENTARY is for the minister or Bible student who wants to understand and expound the Scriptures. Notable features include:
* commentary based on THE NEW INTERNATIONAL VERSION;
* the NIV text printed in the body of the commentary;
* sound scholarly methodology that reflects capable research in the original languages;
* interpretation that emphasizes the theological unity of each book and of Scripture as a whole;
* readable and applicable exposition.
George Klein (Ph.D., Dropsie College for Hebrew and Cognate Learning/Annenberg Research Institute) is Associate Professor of Old Testament and Senior Associate Dean for the Research Doctoral Program at Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. Dr. George Klein's research presently focuses on Zechariah as he prepares the New American Commentary volume on this important Minor Prophet. His research competencies concern Old Testament exegesis broadly. His thesis, dissertation, and published works examine Hebrew syntax and its contribution to biblical interpretation.