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The Matthew Commentary Collection: An All-In-One Commentary Collection for Studying the Book of Matthew
The Matthew Commentary Collection: An All-In-One Commentary Collection for Studying the Book of Matthew
The Matthew Commentary Collection: An All-In-One Commentary Collection for Studying the Book of Matthew
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The Matthew Commentary Collection: An All-In-One Commentary Collection for Studying the Book of Matthew

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This all-in-one commentary bundle on the book of Matthew features volumes from the NIV Application Commentary Series, Zondervan Exegetical Commentary Series, and Story of God Bible Commentary Series. Each volume provides new and unique insights from leading biblical scholars Michael Wilkins, Grant Osborne, and Scot McKnight. The unique features from each volume along with the diverse insights provided by the authors gives you all the tools you need to study and master the book of Matthew.

Дата выпуска7 июн. 2016 г.
The Matthew Commentary Collection: An All-In-One Commentary Collection for Studying the Book of Matthew
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Michael J. Wilkins

Michael J. Wilkins (PhD, Fuller Theological Seminary) is dean of the faculty and professor of New Testament language and literature at Talbot School of Theology, Biola University, and the author of several books.

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    The Matthew Commentary Collection - Michael J. Wilkins

    The Matthew Commentary Collection

    An All-In-One Commentary Collection for Studying the Book of Matthew

    Michael J. Wilkins, Grant R. Osborne, Scot McKnight

    Clinton E. Arnold, Tremper Longman III, Scot McKnight

    General Editors


    The Matthew Commentary Collection

    Matthew from The NIV Application Commentary series—Copyright © 2004 by Michael J. Wilkins

    Matthew from the Zondervan Exegetical Commentary on the New Testament series—Copyright © 2010 by Grant R. Osborne

    Sermon on the Mount from The Story of God Bible Commentary series—Copyright © 2013 by Scot McKnight

    All rights reserved under International and Pan-American Copyright Conventions. By payment of the required fees, you have been granted the non-exclusive, non-transferable right to access and read the text of this e-book on-screen. No part of this text may be reproduced, transmitted, down-loaded, decompiled, reverse engineered, or stored in or introduced into any information storage and retrieval system, in any form or by any means, whether electronic or mechanical, now known or hereinafter invented, without the express written permission of Zondervan e-books.

    Matthew ePub Edition: ISBN 978-0-310-57190-2

    Matthew ePub Edition: ISBN 978-0-310-32370-9

    Sermon on the Mount ePub Edition: ISBN 978-0-310-59901-2

    ePub Collection Edition: ISBN 978-0-310-53280-4

    Zondervan, 3900 Sparks Dr. SE, Grand Rapids, Michigan 49546

    All Scripture quotations, unless otherwise indicated, are taken from The Holy Bible, New International Version®, NIV®. Copyright © 1973, 1978, 1984, 2011 by Biblica, Inc.® Used by permission of Zondervan. All rights reserved worldwide. www.Zondervan.com. The NIV and New International Version are trademarks registered in the United States Patent and Trademark Office by Biblica, Inc.® The commentary on Matthew from The NIV Application Commentary series uses the 1984 translation.

    Scripture quotations marked TNIV are taken from the Holy Bible, Today’s New International® Version TNIV®. Copyright © 2001, 2005 by International Bible Society.® Used by permission of International Bible Society®. All rights reserved worldwide. TNIV and Today’s New International Version are trademarks registered in the United States Patent and Trademark Office by International Bible Society®.


    Matthew: The NIV Application Commentary

    Matthew: Zondervan Exegetical Commentary on the New Testament

    Sermon on the Mount: The Story of God Bible Commentary



    From biblical text … to contemporary life



    General Editor

    Terry Muck

    Consulting Editors

    New Testament

    Eugene Peterson

    Scot McKnight

    Marianne Meye Thompson

    Klyne Snodgrass

    Zondervan Editorial Advisors

    Stanley N. Gundry

    Vice President and Editor-in-Chief

    Jack Kuhatschek

    Senior Acquisitions Editor

    Verlyn Verbrugge

    Senior Editor



    From biblical text … to contemporary life



    Barbara and Stuart Campbell

    Margaret and John Melia

    Leon and Mary Wilkins

    Parental figures in our lives who have modeled discipleship to Jesus for us


    Series Introduction

    General Editor’s Preface

    Author’s Preface



    Outline of Matthew’s Gospel


    Text and Commentary on Matthew

    Matthew 1:1–17

    Matthew 1:18–25

    Matthew 2:1–12

    Matthew 2:13–23

    Matthew 3:1–17

    Matthew 4:1–11

    Matthew 4:12–25

    Matthew 5:1–2

    Matthew 5:3–16

    Matthew 5:17–20

    Matthew 5:21–48

    Matthew 6:1–18

    Matthew 6:19–34

    Matthew 7:1–12

    Matthew 7:13–29

    Matthew 8:1–9:8

    Matthew 9:9–38

    Matthew 10:1–42

    Matthew 11:1–30

    Matthew 12:1–50

    Matthew 13:1–52

    Matthew 13:53–14:36

    Matthew 15:1–39

    Matthew 16:1–28

    Matthew 17:1–27

    Matthew 18:1–35

    Matthew 19:1–30

    Matthew 20:1–34

    Matthew 21:1–46

    Matthew 22:1–46

    Matthew 23:1–39

    Matthew 24:1–35

    Matthew 24:36–25:46

    Matthew 26:1–46

    Matthew 26:47–27:26

    Matthew 27:27–66

    Matthew 28:1–20


    Scripture Index

    Subject Index

    The NIV Application Commentary Series

    When complete, the NIV Application Commentary will include the following volumes:

    Old Testament Volumes

    Genesis, John H. Walton

    Exodus, Peter Enns

    Leviticus/Numbers, Roy Gane

    Deuteronomy, Daniel I. Block

    Joshua, Robert L. Hubbard Jr.

    Judges/Ruth, K. Lawson Younger

    1-2 Samuel, Bill T. Arnold

    1-2 Kings, Gus Konkel

    1-2 Chronicles, Andrew E. Hill

    Ezra/Nehemiah, Douglas J. Green

    Esther, Karen H. Jobes

    Job, Dennis R. Magary

    Psalms Volume 1, Gerald H. Wilson

    Psalms Volume 2, Jamie A. Grant

    Proverbs, Paul Koptak

    Ecclesiastes/Song of Songs, Iain Provan

    Isaiah, John N. Oswalt

    Jeremiah/Lamentations, J. Andrew Dearman

    Ezekiel, Iain M. Duguid

    Daniel, Tremper Longman III

    Hosea/Amos/Micah, Gary V. Smith

    Jonah/Nahum/Habakkuk/Zephaniah, James Bruckner

    Joel/Obadiah/Malachi, David W. Baker

    Haggai/Zechariah, Mark J. Boda

    New Testament Volumes

    Matthew, Michael J. Wilkins

    Mark, David E. Garland

    Luke, Darrell L. Bock

    John, Gary M. Burge

    Acts, Ajith Fernando

    Romans, Douglas J. Moo

    1 Corinthians, Craig Blomberg

    2 Corinthians, Scott Hafemann

    Galatians, Scot McKnight

    Ephesians, Klyne Snodgrass

    Philippians, Frank Thielman

    Colossians/Philemon, David E. Garland

    1-2 Thessalonians, Michael W. Holmes

    1-2 Timothy/Titus, Walter L. Liefeld

    Hebrews, George H. Guthrie

    James, David P. Nystrom

    1 Peter, Scot McKnight

    2 Peter/Jude, Douglas J. Moo

    Letters of John, Gary M. Burge

    Revelation, Craig S. Keener

    To see which titles are available, visit our web site at www.zondervan.com

    NIV Application Commentary

    Series Introduction

    THE NIV APPLICATION COMMENTARY SERIES is unique. Most commentaries help us make the journey from the twentieth century back to the first century. They enable us to cross the barriers of time, culture, language, and geography that separate us from the biblical world. Yet they only offer a one-way ticket to the past and assume that we can somehow make the return journey on our own. Once they have explained the original meaning of a book or passage, these commentaries give us little or no help in exploring its contemporary significance. The information they offer is valuable, but the job is only half done.

    Recently, a few commentaries have included some contemporary application as one of their goals. Yet that application is often sketchy or moralistic, and some volumes sound more like printed sermons than commentaries.

    The primary goal of The NIV Application Commentary Series is to help you with the difficult but vital task of bringing an ancient message into a modern context. The series not only focuses on application as a finished product but also helps you think through the process of moving from the original meaning of a passage to its contemporary significance. These are commentaries, not popular expositions. They are works of reference, not devotional literature.

    The format of the series is designed to achieve the goals of the series. Each passage is treated in three sections: Original Meaning, Bridging Contexts, and Contemporary Significance.

    Original Meaning

    THIS SECTION HELPS you understand the meaning of the biblical text in its first-century context. All of the elements of traditional exegesis—in concise form—are discussed here. These include the historical, literary, and cultural context of the passage. The authors discuss matters related to grammar and syntax, and the meaning of biblical words. They also seek to explore the main ideas of the passage and how the biblical author develops those ideas.¹

    After reading this section, you will understand the problems, questions, and concerns of the original audience and how the biblical author addressed those issues. This understanding is foundational to any legitimate application of the text today.

    Bridging Contexts

    THIS SECTION BUILDS a bridge between the world of the Bible and the world of today, between the original context and the contemporary context, by focusing on both the timely and timeless aspects of the text.

    God’s Word is timely. The authors of Scripture spoke to specific situations, problems, and questions. Paul warned the Galatians about the consequences of circumcision and the dangers of trying to be justified by law (Gal. 5:2–5). The author of Hebrews tried to convince his readers that Christ is superior to Moses, the Aaronic priests, and the Old Testament sacrifices. John urged his readers to test the spirits of those who taught a form of incipient Gnosticism (1 John 4:1–6). In each of these cases, the timely nature of Scripture enables us to hear God’s Word in situations that were concrete rather than abstract.

    Yet the timely nature of Scripture also creates problems. Our situations, difficulties, and questions are not always directly related to those faced by the people in the Bible. Therefore, God’s word to them does not always seem relevant to us. For example, when was the last time someone urged you to be circumcised, claiming that it was a necessary part of justification? How many people today care whether Christ is superior to the Aaronic priests? And how can a test designed to expose incipient Gnosticism be of any value in a modern culture?

    Fortunately, Scripture is not only timely but timeless. Just as God spoke to the original audience, so he still speaks to us through the pages of Scripture. Because we share a common humanity with the