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by Jean Calvin,T.H.L. Parker

  • ISBN: 0715201611
  • Author: Jean Calvin,T.H.L. Parker
  • ePub ver: 1941 kb
  • Fb2 ver: 1941 kb
  • Rating: 4.7 of 5
  • Language: English
  • Pages: 306
  • Publisher: St Andrew Press (May 1971)
  • Formats: azw rtf mbr lrf
  • Category: Spirituality
epub Harmony of the Gospels Matthew, Mark and Luke: v. 2 download

Harmonia ex tribus evangelistis composita by Jean Calvin, 1978, Eerdmans .

Are you sure you want to remove A harmony of the Gospels, Matthew, Mark and Luke from your list? A harmony of the Gospels, Matthew, Mark and Luke. Originally published: Edinburgh: Saint Andrew Press, 1972. Vol. 2 translated by . 3 includes The Epistles of James and Jude.

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The third part of John Calvin's superb harmony of the Gospels of Matthew, Mark, and Luke, and the power of his verse-by-verse studies of the Epistles of James and Jude, are captured in this masterful translation by A. W. Morrison. Precise and authoritative show more. Format Paperback 349 pages. Other books in this series.

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A harmony of the Gospels by Jean Calvin, David W. Torrance, Thomas Forsyth Torrance, December 1994, W.

by Jean Calvin, David W. Torrance, Thomas Forsyth Torrance.

Calvin and T. H. L. Parker and David W. Torrance and Thomas Forsyth Torrance}, year {1995} }. Jean. Calvin, T. Parker, +1 author Thomas Forsyth Torrance.

John Calvin's superb harmony of the Gospels of Matthew, Mark, and Luke is captured in this masterful translation by A. Harmony of the Gospels.

Harmony of the Gospels.

by. Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. Edinburgh : Calvin Translation Society.

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The third part of John Calvin's superb harmony of the Gospels of Matthew, Mark, and . Find all the books, read about the author, and more.

The third part of John Calvin's superb harmony of the Gospels of Matthew, Mark, and Luke, and the power of his verse-by-verse studies of the Epistles of James and Jude.

John Calvin was born in Noyon, France on July 10, 1509. His father was the secretary and attorney for the bishopric of Noyon.

Comments (3)

Aedem
Calvin talks plainly to me.
Foiuost
Better cover than the one that was publicized.
MeGa_NunC
Reformer John Calvin (1509-1564) provides a detailed, verse-by-verse commentary throughout the New Testament (except for 2 & 3 John, and the Book of Revelation). This particular volume is the first in a three-volume series on the synoptic gospels (the fourth gospel is treated in two separate volumes).

He states, "Let all observe moderation: let those who suffer ill effects from drinking wine choose to abstain, and let those who have none bear the lack of it with equanimity." (Pg. 10)

He rejects the argument that the genealogy in Luke is Mary's, arguing, "(Luke) writes explicitly, Jesus was reckoned the son of Joseph, the son of Heli, the son of Matthat, etc." (Pg. 54) Elsewhere, he admits that "We must always observe the rule, that as often as the Apostles quote a testimony from Scripture, although they do not render it word for word, in fact may move quite a way from it, they adapt it suitably and appropriately to the case in hand." (Pg. 85) He argues that "Since the meaning of (John the Baptist's) baptism, and its power and purpose, were the same as ours... it must be false to say that the baptisms of Christ and of John were different." (Pg. 116)

His anti-"Papist" sentiments are often manifested: e.g., "Go on, Papists, say that we do hurt the mother of Christ, for we assign to her only the benefits God gave her, and cast off the falsehoods of men." (Pg. 36) "For the Papists to find their Purgatory, they must first have devils as friends and brothers." (Pg. 187) "That the Papists infer from this that men have a faculty of reason and discretion, whereby they enjoy a free choice of good or evil, is unfounded, for Christ is not speaking of any faculty with which we are endowed, but is telling us how we should conduct ourselves, by concentrating on one sure goal." (Pg. 217-218)

Calvin's commentaries are an important resource, particularly for modern Reformed expositors.

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