4 edition of Family Expositions On The Epistles Of St. John And St. Jude; And Those Of St. Paul To Timothy found in the catalog.
June 1, 2007
by Kessinger Publishing, LLC
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||288|
The catholic, or general, epistles of the "other apostles" — James, Peter, Jude, and John — are sometimes overshadowed by the stirring theology of the great Apostle to the Gentiles, St. Paul. But these seven epistles are quiet gems of instruction, encouragement, and exhortation for all . James Rosscup writes that "This was the great work in the life of the versatile Dean of Canterbury. An outcome of this production was the New Testament for English Readers (4 vols.). Alford was a Calvinist, conservative and premillennial, though not dispensational. He takes a literal interpretation of the thousand years in Rev. 20 and has a.
In the late s, translated from the French, these bulky volumes flowed through London’s bookshops and none was more popular than the ‘One hundred Sermons on the Epistles of St Paul to Timothy and Titus’ which appeared for the first time in The public demand was understandable. The name of Catholic Epistles is given to those letters (two of Peter, three of John, one of James, one of Jude) incorporated in the New Testament which (except 2 and 3 John) are not, like those of St Paul, addressed to particular individuals or churches, but to a larger and more indefinite circle of readers.
Chapter 2. The First Successor to St. Peter in Rome. 1. After the martyrdom of Paul and of Peter, Linus was the first to obtain the episcopate of the church at Rome. Paul mentions him, when writing to Timothy from Rome, in the salutation at the end of the epistle. Chapter 3. The Epistles of the Apostles. 1. A Homiletical Commentary on the Epistles of St. Paul the Apostle to Timothy, Titus, Philemon. On the Epistle to the Hebrews and the General Epistle of St. James. New York: Funk & Publish Year:
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Family Expositions: On the Epistles of St. John and St. Jude and Those of St. Paul to Timothy by the Rev. E Bickersteth (Rector of Watton, Herts), Second Edition Enlarged, Section: The First Epistle to Timothy, Quote PageSeeleys. Bickersteth, Edward. Family Expositions: On the Epistles of St.
John and St. Jude: and Those of St. Paul to Timothy. London: Seeleys, Gardiner, F. The Last of the Epistles: A Commentary Upon the Epistle of St.
Jude: Designed for the General Redder As Well As for the Exegetical Student. Jenkyn, William, and James Sherman. An expositon of all St. Pauls epistles together with an explanation of those other epistles of the apostles St. James, Peter, John & Jude: wherein the sense of every chapter and verse is analytically unfolded and the text enlightened.
Paul places him before St. Peter and St. John in mentioning those "who were reputed to be pillars" of the Church (Gal. 9), and states that on his first visit to Jerusalem after his own conversion he stayed fifteen days with Peter, but saw no other of the Apostles, excepting James, the Lord's brother (Gal.
18, 19); a passage of disputed. The exhortations to boldness and courage which follow were the natural results of the danger in which St. Paul's own life was, and the depression of spirits caused by the desertion of many friends (2 Timothy ).
Paul, too, knew that the time was close at hand when Timothy, still young, would no longer have him to lean upon and look up. Feast of St. Timothy.
Day of St. Timothy — Interesting is the Lection or little Epistle written for the day of St. Timothy himself (January 24th). See 1 Timothy Here the opportunity is taken to introduce the mythology of the Creed, as it were incidentally: “Christ Jesus, who, before Pontius Pilate, witnessed a good confession.”.
This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. There is not entire agreement as to which of the two epistles is the older, that is, whether Peter copied from Jude, or Jude from Peter. Perhaps a majority favor the former of the two alternatives, though some of the very latest and most learned of those who write on Introductions to the New Testament hold strongly to the view that Jude copied.
Paul's Departure and Crown by John Bunyan here. Paul the Traveler and Roman Citizen by W. Ramsay here. Saul's Conversion by George Whitefield here. The Cities of Refuge or "The Name of Jesus" by John MacDuff here.
The Epistles of St. Peter & by Martin Luther here. The Friend At Midnight (Notes on the Parables) by R. Trench here. The Bible was not all written by one writer.
The New Testament was written by a great many different Evangelists and Apostles. We have four different Gospels by four different Evangelists; and though the greater number of the Epistles were written by St.
Paul, still we have Epistles by St. John, and St. James, and St. Jude, and St. Peter. Commentary on the Epistles to Timothy, Titus, and Philemon. —(Completed.) 4. Commentary on the Catholic Epistles, of Peter, John, James, and Jude.
—(Completed.) All the Works for the Year have for a considerable Edition: current; Page:  period been in active preparation. Expositor's Bible: The General Epistles of St. James and St. Jude (Plummer, Alfred) Expositor's Bible: The Epistles of St.
Peter (J. Rawson Lumby) Expositor's Bible: The Epistles of St. John (William Alexander). Chapter 2 1 Timothy TIMOTHY THE BELOVED DISCIPLE OF ST.
PAUL-HIS LIFE AND CHARACTER.- 1 Timothy ; 2 Timothy IN the relation of St. Paul to Timothy we have one of those beautiful friendships between an older and a younger man which are commonly so helpful to both.
It is in such cases, rather than where the friends are equals in age, that each can be. Paul the Apostle (Greek: Παῦλος Paulos; c.
AD 5 – c. 67), originally known as Saul of Tarsus (Hebrew: שאול התרסי ; Greek: Σαῦλος Ταρσεύς Saulos Tarseus), was an apostle (though not one of the Twelve Apostles) who taught the gospel of Christ to the first-century world.
He is generally considered one of the most important figures of the Apostolic : c. AD 5, Tarsus, Cilicia, Roman Empire→. It will be necessary for our purpose to sketch the general condition of Ephesus in St. John's time. A traveller coming from Antioch of Pisidia (as St.
Paul did A.D. 54) descended from the mountain chain which separates the Meander from the Cayster. He passed down by a narrow ravine to the "Asian meadow" celebrated by Homer. Jude is utilizing non: biblical material as the Apostle Paul did in Acts 17 and in 2 Timothy Jude is using material that is not found in Scripture.
In studying these passages you will notice that Jude does not use the normal formulas that are used for a book of the Bible. And lastly we have Pfleiderer admitting that 2 Timothy contains at least two sections which have with good reason been recognized as genuine (i. 15–18 and iv. 9–21), and Renan 9 asking whether the forger of these three Epistles did not possess some authentic letters of St.
Paul which he has enshrined in his composition. 7 7 Similar. Lenski The Interpretation of 1 and 2 Epistles of Peter, the Three Epistles of John and the Epistle of Jude, by R.
Lenski (Augsburg, Mineapolis, ). Marshall The Epistles of John, by I. Howard Marshall, in the New International Commentary on. Edward Bickersteth, Family Expositions: On the Epistles of Saint John and Saint Jude and those of Saint Paul to Timothy (London: Seeleys, ); Bickersteth and Jamieson, The Holy Bible, II, Sean Gill, Women and the Church of England from the Eighteenth Century to the Present (London: SPCK, ), p.
17 notes the importance of 1 Tim Author: Michael Ledger-Lomas. HENRY PARRY LIDDON 1 TIMOTHY COMMENTARY. Explanatory Analysis of St. Paul's First Epistle to Timothy () Cyril Barber - This "first century message to twentieth century pastors" is a work of rare merit, and we welcome its reappearance.
Liddon structures the text and intersperses his comments between the structured lines. The Letters of John and Jude (3rd ed.) A handbook on the letter from Jude and the second letter from Peter United Bible Societies Jude: Evangelical Exegetical Commentary Slandering the Angels: The Message of Jude Family Expositions: On the Epistles of St.
John, and St. Jude Gnomon of the New Testament. (Vol. 5) 2 Peter, Jude (Vol. 50).'Throughout the various periods of the Christian era,' writes D. Edmond Hiebert in the preface to this commentary, 'devout believers have always cherished the Johannine Episles as a priceless portion of the New Testament.
The grand simplicity of their contents has unfailingly nurtured the faith and stimulated the life of the humblest believer, while the profound depths of their 5/5(1).Barnes's 2-peter Bible Commentary As also in all his epistles - Not only in those which he addressed to the churches in Asia Minor, but in his epistles generally.
It is to be presumed that they might have had an acquaintance with some of the other epistles of Paul, as well as those sent to the churches in their immediate vicinity.