Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read.
Start by marking “Reading Romans after Supersessionism: The Continuation of Jewish Covenantal Identity” as Want to Read:
Reading Romans after Supersessionism: The Continuation of Jewish Covenantal Identity
Enlarge cover
Rate this book
Clear rating
Open Preview

Reading Romans after Supersessionism: The Continuation of Jewish Covenantal Identity

really liked it 4.00  ·  Rating details ·  3 ratings  ·  3 reviews
The Letter to the Romans explains the way Paul thought Jewish covenantal identity continued now that the messianic era had begun. More particularly, Paul addresses the relevance of Abraham for Jews and gentiles, the role of Torah, and the way it is contextualized in Christ. All too often, however, these topics are read in supersessionist ways. This book argues that such re ...more
Hardcover, 312 pages
Published August 20th 2018 by Cascade Books
More Details... Edit Details

Friend Reviews

To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.

Reader Q&A

To ask other readers questions about Reading Romans after Supersessionism, please sign up.

Be the first to ask a question about Reading Romans after Supersessionism

This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Add this book to your favorite list »

Community Reviews

Showing 1-13
really liked it Average rating 4.00  · 
Rating details
 ·  3 ratings  ·  3 reviews

More filters
Sort order
Start your review of Reading Romans after Supersessionism: The Continuation of Jewish Covenantal Identity
Lindsay Kennedy
Jan 07, 2019 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
The New Testament After Supersessionism series continues with its third volume, Reading Romans After Supersessionism by Brian J. Tucker. Tucker has written on 1 Corinthians, social identity, and diversity within the people of God. Perhaps unsurprisingly, then, he believes others have neglected the importance of identity formation in the letter due to an over-emphasis of salvation theology.

Read review here:
Jeff Short
Jan 14, 2021 rated it really liked it
I’m not thrilled with the term post-supersessionism as it could be construed that the non-supersessionist reading of the New Testament is new or more recent. The author acknowledges that supersessionist hermeneutics dominate contemporary scholarship, and I suppose that does give the appearance of being the traditional view. It would have been good to have had some treatment of the historicity of continuist, non-supersessionist hermeneutics.

Tucker focuses on Romans 9-11 and interacts with both t
Jan 02, 2020 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Not as well-organized as it could be, but makes solid points. I'm unconvinced that this perspective is incompatible with a largely Preterist reading of the New Testament. ...more
marked it as to-read
Sep 03, 2018
marked it as to-read
Feb 20, 2019
marked it as to-read
Mar 01, 2019
Michael Bugg
is currently reading it
Jun 18, 2019
marked it as to-read
Jun 19, 2019
Derek DeMars
marked it as to-read
Aug 14, 2019
marked it as to-read
Aug 16, 2019
marked it as to-read
Oct 28, 2019
marked it as to-read
Jan 24, 2020
There are no discussion topics on this book yet. Be the first to start one »

Readers also enjoyed

  • Mastermind: How to Think Like Sherlock Holmes
  • Creativity: A Short and Cheerful Guide
  • This Do in Remembrance of Me
  • Echo Island
  • The World As I See It
  • The Purposes of the Lord's Supper
  • The Spirituality of Wine
  • The Naked Truth About Self-Publishing
  • Write A Book Now: Steps For Overcoming Your Fear of Writing! Your Guide To Becoming A Writer
  • The Prince and Betty
  • I, Pencil: My Family Tree As Told to Leonard E. Read
  • Ploductivity: A Practical Theology of Tools & Wealth
See similar books…

News & Interviews

  Listen up, because our colleagues here at Goodreads have some excellent audiobook recommendations for you! Of course, the books they've...
8 likes · 4 comments