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2 Peter, Jude (The NIV Application Commentary)
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2 Peter, Jude (The NIV Application Commentary, New Testament #16)

4.17  ·  Rating Details ·  42 Ratings  ·  3 Reviews
The apostles Peter and Jude wouldn’t have made good postmodernists. They insist that there is such a thing as absolute, non-negotiable truth, as well as error and deception. They speak of false doctrines and those who teach them as if they actually believe that eternity hangs in the balance and that God, far from shrugging his shoulders like a good relativist, takes the ma ...more
Hardcover, 320 pages
Published December 24th 1996 by Zondervan (first published December 17th 1996)
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Jacob O'connor
Sep 09, 2016 Jacob O'connor rated it really liked it
I'm more and more impressed with Douglass Moo. I really admire his honesty with Scripture.

Notes:

Personal note: “self control”. Is this an implicit argument for libertarian free will? (43)

Moo deals with the “calling” and apostasy parts of Peter by calling them “antinomy” (58). I agree that they don’t fit in a classical Calvinist framework.

Law of Christ (173)

Strong Christology in Jude
Tim
Apr 17, 2014 Tim rated it it was amazing
Super commentary. Easy to read and full of application.
Kevin Cozzi
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Douglas J. Moo (PhD, University of St. Andrews) is Kenneth T. Wessner Professor of New Testament at Wheaton College Graduate School in Wheaton, Illinois. He is the author of commentaries on Romans, James, 2 Peter and Jude, and Colossians and Philemon and coauthor of An Introduction to the New Testament. He also headed the committee on Bible translation for the NIV revision.
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Other Books in the Series

The NIV Application Commentary, New Testament (1 - 10 of 20 books)
  • Matthew (The NIV Application Commentary)
  • Mark (The NIV Application Commentary)
  • Luke
  • John
  • Acts
  • Romans
  • 1 Corinthians
  • 2 Corinthians
  • Galatians
  • Ephesians

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“We today lack a theology of growth. And so we need to learn how we “grow in the grace and knowledge of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ” (2 Peter 3:18). In particular, we need to learn to cooperate with “the means of grace” that God has ordained for the transformation of the human personality. Our participation in these God-ordained “means” will enable us increasingly to take into ourselves Christ’s character and manner of life.” 0 likes
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