This book will surely become the standard reference for Christian Bible contradictions. As far as I can tell, no other book comes close to listing as many contradictions as this one does. It is presented in the format of a traditional Bible commentary, going through the entire New Testament by chapter and book, resulting in over 450 pages of critical commentary that will provide many new insights to the skeptical as well as the faithful reader. The commentary format is a novel and effective method for presenting Bible contradictions. It works because there are so many contradictions, inaccuracies, and misinterpretations in the NT that nearly every chapter has several to expose. Although the focus is on the New Testament, many Old Testament passages are cited as well, when they conflict with the writings of the New Testament authors.
In addition to the many contradictions, there are numerous examples of what I would call awkward juxtapositions, i.e., Bible verses which do not actually contradict each other, but when considered together create theological difficulties for the Christians. To cite one example: in Matthew 10:33 Jesus says that anyone who denies him before men will be denied by him before God. But Peter denied Jesus three times (Matthew 26:75), so will Peter be denied entrance into heaven? This is not exactly a contradiction, but certainly raises a difficult question for Christians to answer. There are many such examples throughout the book, highlighting a connection between verses that might otherwise be overlooked in a casual reading.
Mike Davis has now written two books on Christian Bible contradictions, so which one should you get? If you are looking for a brief introduction, arranged by theological topic, then his first book, The Atheist's Introduction to the New Testament: How the Bible Undermines the Basic Teachings of Christianity, is your choice. If you want an exhaustive reference organized by chapter and verse, then The Atheist's Bible Companion to the New Testament is what you want. Many Bible critics will find a place for both of these provocative and revealing books on their shelf.