New Revised Standard Version Wesley Study Bible: Green/Brown Faux Leather Edition

New Revised Standard Version Wesley Study Bible: Green/Brown Faux Leather Edition

by Abingdon Press
4.2 8

Hardcover(Leather Bound - Paper over boards)

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Overview

New Revised Standard Version Wesley Study Bible: Green/Brown Faux Leather Edition by Abingdon Press

Love God with a warmed heart. Serve God with active hands.

As God transforms readers through study, they will be inspired to transform the world. Contributors from across the Wesleyan family join together to help one experience God in fresh ways. The Wesley Study Bible offers easy-to-understand explanations of core terms that cover eternal life, forgiveness, grace, heaven, holiness, justice, and mission. The Bible has extended references to works by John Wesley.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780687645039
Publisher: Abingdon Press
Publication date: 02/28/2009
Edition description: Paper over boards
Pages: 1616
Sales rank: 312,299
Product dimensions: 7.90(w) x 10.10(h) x 1.70(d)

About the Author

Joel B. Green is Provost, Dean of the School of Theology, and Professor of New Testament Interpretation of the School of Theology at Fuller Theological Seminary in Pasadena, California. Author of many books, he is also a General Editor of the Wesley Study Bible and the Common English Bible.

Feeling most at home behind a pulpit, Will Willimon’s deepest calling is to be a preacher and truth-teller of Jesus Christ. He is Professor of the Practice of Christian Ministry at Duke University Divinity School and retired Bishop of the North Alabama Conference of The United Methodist Church, after serving for 20 years as faculty member and Dean of the Chapel at Duke University. He lives in Durham, North Carolina.

Will Willimon has published many books, including his preaching subscription service on MinistryMatters.com, Pulpit Resource, and Fear of the Other: No Fear in Love, both published by Abingdon Press.

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New Revised Standard Version Wesley Study Bible 4.3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 8 reviews.
billjan More than 1 year ago
This is a very good study bible from a Wesley perspective. I read the one year bible and use the Wesley Study Bible footnotes for clarification and deeper understanding. Using this combination I read the entire bible in one year and have the added benefit of Wesley's notes. The commentary is not all original Wesley but it rather expands on his commentary in his vein. I have read Wesley's Sermons and Notes on the New Testament and I think this Study Bible reflects his intent. I recommend this Study Bible to all who would like Wesley's ideas on the entire Bible.
1Slimjim More than 1 year ago
A very good study Bible with plenty of study helps and notes. The Wesley notes are a big help for Methodists wanting to understand John Wesley's thoughts.
Laser More than 1 year ago
I like the way the Bible is set up with the Wesley view on different verse of the Bible, though there is some difficulty for me with some of the language not being as clear as it can be when one hears other versions. I am happy in many respects but with all things in life nothings perfect.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
"the wesley study Bible" is very hard to put down. it is very light weight and very readable and has 50 Biblical scholors as well as 50 pastors who share their insights into alot of scritures and topics and I found the foot notes and brightly colored maps to be very helpful. this is truly helpful for Bible studys and questians that christians struggle with. this would make a great gift idea for a friend or family member.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
rdf More than 1 year ago
I purchased this Bible to use during a study of John Wesley's sermons and also because I wanted to add an NRSV translation to my library of Bibles. It appears to be very well constructed in a handsome binding. It contains a collection of Wesleyan Core Terms with commentary that often references a Wesley sermon by number. As I explored this Bible, I made it a point to turn to Romans where I expected to see the preface written by Martin Luther that had warmed Wesley's heart during his Aldersgate Street experience. Instead, I found only a brief reference to the event. What a glaring omission! How could at least one of the 12 editors and 153 contributors not think of including this life changing document in a Wesley Study Bible?