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The Prison Epistles were written for Orthodox layman to study the scripture. The verse-by-verse format allows for easy reference when studying, whether at home or in the context of a Bible study group.
A translation and introduction by one of the leading experts on Chrysostom of his Commentary on the Psalms. In this work, probably composed while Chrysostom was in Antioch displays his brilliance, even as this great Father of the Antiochene school struggles with the metaphors and images of the Psalms. Volume I contains an extensive introduction to the work and covers Psalms 4-13, 44-50.
This commentary is illuminating and instructive for anyone seeking to understand the Epistle to the Hebrews from the perspective of the Orthodox Church. Frequent mention is made of the specific placement of selected readings from the Epistle in the Church's liturgical and sacramental celebrations, and therefore this book is particularly useful for those responsible for preaching and teaching in the Church.
Noteworthy here is the fact that readings from Hebrews are prescribed during the two most important times in the Orthodox liturgical year: the days prior to the celebration of the Nativity of Christ and the Great Fast before Pascha.
The author's exposition of Hebrews 3:13 summarizes well the purpose and pastoral tone of the whole Commentary: "exhort one another daily, while it is called today; lest any of you be hardened through the deceitfulness of sin."
His Eminence Dmitri is Archbishop of Dallas and the South, of the Orthodox Church in America.
In this book, Veselin Kesich examines the resurrection faith of the early Church, proceeding from an analysis of the idea of resurrection in pre-Christian and New Testament times, moving through the central events themselves and exploring their significance for all creation at all times.
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