Archaeology and the New Testament
|Rating||:||4.57 (658 Votes)|
|Number of Pages||:||432 Pages|
THE VILLAGE GREEN PRESERVATION SOCIETY said This an excellent book with a thorough reference of what is in. This an excellent book with a thorough reference of what is in the New Testament and what modern archeology has found. Clean and concise and with many photos and illustration, it is a great resource for any bible lover, scholar, and historian. My only criticism is that the author description of crucifixion is based on Latin (crux), not the classical Greek. In classical Greek the word (stau·ros′) re. "interesting" according to Amazon Customer. perfect for the course. Tea L said Great!. Thank you very much for fast delivery, item in good condition, all went well, highly recommended seller!
. John McRay (PhD, University of Chicago) is professor emeritus of New Testament and archaeology at Wheaton College Graduate School in Wheaton, Illinois. He is the author of Paul: His Life and Teaching and coauthor of Bible Archaeology
He is the author of Paul: His Life and Teaching and coauthor of Bible Archaeology. About the AuthorJohn McRay (PhD, University of Chicago) is professor emeritus of New Testament and archaeology at Wheaton College Graduate School in Wheaton, Illinois.
Veteran archaeologist John McRay sheds light on the biblical text by examining archaeological discoveries in Archeology and the New Testament. The book includes maps, charts, diagrams, a glossary of terms, and more than 150 photographs that help the ancient world come alive. Now in paper.. As he tours sites associated with the ministry of Jesus, the journey of Paul, and the seven churches of Revelation, he shows the pervasive influence of society, architecture, and religion on the peoples of the first century and on the New Testament