Carson, Moo - An Introduction to the New Testament - Карсон

D. A. Carson, Douglas J. Moo - An Introduction to the New Testament
The primary focus of this book is “special introduction”—that is, it treats historical questions dealing with authorship, date, sources, purpose, destination, and the like. Many recent books devote more space than we do to literary form, rhetorical criticism, and historical parallels. We do not minimize the importance of such topics, and we have introduced them where they directly bear on the subject at hand. However, in our experience, they are better given extended treatment in courses on exegesis, especially the exegesis of particular books. Moreover, we fear that too much focus on these topics at the expense of traditional questions of introduction tends to divorce the New Testament books from their historical settings and students from some important debates in the first centuries of the Christian church. This also means that we have often referred to primary sources. In debates over such questions as what Papias means by “John the elder,” we have tended to cite the passage and work through it, so that students may see for themselves what the turning points in the debate are (or should be!).
Although the emphasis of this book is on “special introduction,” we have included a brief outline or resume of each New Testament document, sometimes providing a rationale for the choices we have made. In each case we have provided a brief account of current studies on the book and have indicated something of the theological contribution that each New Testament document makes to the canon. Our ultimate concern is that new generations of theological students will gain a better grasp of the Word of God.
We have tried to write with the first- and second-year student of seminaries and theological colleges in mind. Doubtless in most instances the material will be supplemented by lectures. Some teachers will want to use the material in some order other than that presented here (e.g., by assigning chapters on Matthew, Mark, and Luke before assigning the chapter on the Synoptic Gospels). Bibliographies are primarily in English, but a small number of works in German, French, and other modern languages appear. These bibliographies are meant to be brief enough not to be daunting, and comprehensive enough not to be reduc-tionistic. Lecturers may provide guidance as to what in these lists is especially useful in particular contexts.

D. A. Carson, Douglas J. Moo - An Introduction to the New Testament

Second Edition 
Grand Rapids, Michigan: ZONDERVAN, 2005. - 781 pp.
ISBN: 978-0-310-53956-8
ISBN-10: 0-310-23859-5 
ISBN-13: 978-0-310-23859-1

D. A. Carson, Douglas J. Moo - An Introduction to the New Testament - Contents

  • 1. Thinking about the Study of the New Testament
  • 2. The Synoptic Gospels
  • 3. Matthew
  • 4. Mark
  • 5. Luke
  • 6. John
  • 7. Acts
  • 8. New Testament Letters
  • 9. Paul: Apostle and Theologian
  • 10. Romans
  • 11. 1 and 2 Corinthians
  • 12. Galatians
  • 13. Ephesians
  • 14. Philippians
  • 15. Colossians
  • 16. 1 and 2 Thessalonians
  • 17. The Pastoral Epistles
  • 18. Philemon
  • 19. Hebrews
  • 20. James
  • 21. 1 Peter
  • 22. 2 Peter
  • 23. 1, 2, 3 John
  • 24. Jude
  • 25. Revelation
  • 26. The New Testament Canon
Scripture Index
Name Index
Subject Index
About the Publisher
Share Your Thoughts


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