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Ezekiel (NIV Application Commentary) Hardcover – 1 Oct 1999

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Product details

  • Hardcover: 576 pages
  • Publisher: Zondervan Publishing House (1 Oct. 1999)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 031021047X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0310210474
  • Product Dimensions: 16.2 x 4.3 x 24.1 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 634,415 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Product Description

From the Back Cover

Most Bible commentaries take us on a one-way trip from our world to the world of the Bible. But they leave us there, assuming we can somehow make the return journey on our own. In other words, they focus on the original meaning of the passage but don't discuss its contemporary application. The information they offer is valuable -- but the job is only half done! The NIV Application Commentary Series helps us with both halves of the interpretive task. This new and unique series shows readers how to bring an ancient message into a modern context. It explains not only what the Bible meant but also how it can speak powerfully today.

About the Author

Bill T. Arnold is the Paul S. Amos Professor of Old Testament Interpretation at Asbury Theological Seminary. He is the author of numerous books and articles in biblical studies, including Genesis (The New Cambridge Bible Commentary Series, Cambridge University Press, 2009) and A Guide to Biblical Hebrew Syntax (with John H. Choi, Cambridge University Press, 2003). He is also the co-editor of Dictionary of the Old Testament: Historical Books (with H. G. M. Williamson, 2005) and Readings from the Ancient Near East: Primary Sources for Old Testament Study (with Bryan E. Bayer, 2002), and author of Who Were the Babylonians? (2004) and 1 and 2 Samuel: The NIV Application Commentary (2003).

David W. Baker (Ph.D., University of London) is professor of Old Testament and Semitic languages at Ashland Theological Seminary. He is the author or editor of numerous projects, including coeditor of the Apollos Old Testament Commentary series.

Daniel I. Block (DPhil, University of Liverpool) is Gunther H. Knoedler Professor of Old Testament at Wheaton College in Wheaton, Illinois. He is the author of a number of books and numerous essays and has written commentaries on Deuteronomy, Judges-Ruth, and Ezekiel. He has also been involved in the production of the New Living Translation of the Bible, and he lectures and preaches around the world.

Craig L. Blomberg (PhD, University of Aberdeen) is distinguished professor of New Testament at Denver Seminary, where he has taught for more than twenty-five years. He is the author or editor of numerous books, including "Can We Still Believe the Bible?", "A Handbook of New Testament Exegesis", "Jesus and the Gospels", "The Historical Reliability of the Gospels", "Preaching the Parables", "Making Sense of the New Testament", and commentaries on Matthew, 1 Corinthians, and James.

Mark J. Boda (PhD, University of Cambridge) is professor of Old Testament at McMaster Divinity College and professor of theology at McMaster University in Hamilton, Ontario. He is the author or editor of more than twenty-five books, including commentaries on Haggai, Zechariah, 1-2 Chronicles, and Judges.

James K. Bruckner is professor of Old Testament at North Park Theological Seminary in Chicago and is an ordained minister in the Evangelical Covenant Church. He is the author of "Implied Law in the Abraham Narrative"; a commentary on the minor prophets Jonah, Nahum, Habakkuk, and Zephaniah; and numerous scholarly articles.

Gary M. Burge (PhD, University of Aberdeen) is professor of New Testament at Wheaton College in Wheaton, Illinois. His published works include "The New Testament in Antiquity" (with Lynn H. Cohick and Gene L. Green); "Jesus and the Land"; "Jesus, the Middle Eastern Storyteller"; and NIV Application Commentary volumes on John and on the Johannine Letters.

Ajith Fernando (ThM, DD) served for thirty-five years as the National Director of Youth for Christ in Sri Lanka and now serves as its Teaching Director. He is a Bible expositor with a worldwide ministry. Ajith studied at Asbury Theological Seminary and Fuller Seminary and spends much of his time mentoring and counseling Christian workers. He is a visiting lecturer at Colombo Theological Seminary.



David E. Garland (PhD, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary) is associate dean for academic affairs and William M. Hinson Professor of Christian Scriptures at George W. Truett Theological Seminary, Baylor University. He is the author of numerous books, including award-winning commentaries on 1 Corinthians and Mark.

George H. Guthrie (PhD, Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary) is Benjamin W. Perry Professor of Bible at Union University in Jackson, Tennessee. He is the author of numerous books and articles, including commentaries on Hebrews and James, and was a translator or consultant on four Bible translation projects. Guthrie is currently spearheading a biblical literacy effort to help churches train their members more effectively in reading the Bible well.

Scott J. Hafemann (DrTheol, Eberhard-Karls-Universitat Tubingen) is reader in New Testament studies at the University of St. Andrews. He is the author of numerous articles and of "Paul, Moses, and the History of Israel"; "The God of Promise and the Life of Faith"; "Understanding the Heart of the Bible"; and a commentary on 2 Corinthians. He is also the editor of "Biblical Theology: Retrospect and Prospect".

Andrew E. Hill (PhD, University of Michigan) is professor of Old Testament studies at Wheaton College in Wheaton, Illinois. He is the coauthor of "A Survey of the Old Testament" and the "Cornerstone Biblical Commentary on the Minor Prophets", and is the author of the "Anchor Bible Commentary: Malachi" and the "NIV Application Commentary on 1 & 2 Chronicles".

Michael W. Holmes (PhD, Princeton Theological Seminary) is professor of biblical studies and early Christianity at Bethel University and the author or editor of several books, including a commentary on 1 and 2 Thessalonians. A leading scholar of the Apostolic Fathers, he is currently writing a major critical commentary on "Polycarp's Letter to the Philippians "and "The Martyrdom of Polycarp".

Karen H. Jobes (PhD, Westminster Theological Seminary) is Gerald F. Hawthorne Professor of New Testament Greek and Exegesis, Emerita at Wheaton College in Wheaton, Illinois. She is the author of several books, including "1 Peter "in the Baker Exegetical Commentary on the New Testament (BECNT) and the Zondervan Exegetical Commentary on 1-3 John (2015 ECPA Gold Medallion).

Craig S. Keener (PhD, Duke University) is F. M. and Ada Thompson Professor of Biblical Studies at Asbury Theological Seminary in Wilmore, Kentucky. He is the author of many books, including "Miracles: The Credibility of the New Testament Accounts", the bestseller "The IVP Bible Background Commentary: New Testament", "The Historical Jesus of the Gospels", " Gift and Giver", and commentaries on Acts, Matthew, John, Romans, 1-2 Corinthians, and Revelation.

Walter L. Liefeld is distinguished professor emeritus of New Testament at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School and is the author of Luke in the Expositor's Bible Commentary series.

Scot McKnight (PhD, University of Nottingham), Julius R. Mantey Professor of New Testament at Northern Seminary in Lombard, Illinois, is a world-renowned scholar, writer, and speaker. His blog, "Jesus Creed", is one of the most popular and influential evangelical blogs. He is the author or editor of more than fifty books, including "Kingdom Conspiracy", "The Jesus Creed", "The Blue Parakeet", "The King Jesus Gospel", and "The Apostle Paul and the Christian Life". McKnight is also a canon theologian for the Diocese of Churches for the Sake of Others.

Douglas J. Moo (PhD, University of St. Andrews) is Kenneth T. Wessner Professor of New Testament at Wheaton College Graduate School in Wheaton, Illinois. He has authored many books, including "Galatians" in the Baker Exegetical Commentary on the New Testament and commentaries on Romans, James, 2 Peter and Jude, and Colossians and Philemon. He is also the coauthor of "An Introduction to the New Testament" and chaired the Committee on Bible Translation for the New International Version revision.

David Nystrom (PhD, University of California at Davis) is Provost and Sr. Vice President at Biola University. He is a specialist in Roman social history and in the New Testament. Dave is the author of dozens of articles and two books, The NIV Application Commentary: James, and The History of Christianity.

Frank Thielman (PhD, Duke University) is Presbyterian Professor of Divinity at Beeson Divinity School, Samford University, in Birmingham, Alabama. He is the author of a number of books, including "Philippians "(NIVAC); "Paul and the Law: A Contextual Approach"; "From Plight to Solution: A Jewish Framework for Understanding Paul's View of the Law in Galatians and Romans"; "The Law and the New Testament: The Question of Continuity"; and "Theology of the New Testament: A Canonical and Synthetic Approach". He is also an ordained Presbyterian (PCA) minister.

John H. Walton (PhD, Hebrew Union College) is professor of Old Testament at Wheaton College. He is the author or editor of numerous books, including "A Survey of the Old Testament, Old Testament Today, " and "The IVP Bible Background Commentary: Old Testament."

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.

Gerald H. Wilson (1945-2005) received his PhD from Yale University and was professor of Old Testament and biblical Hebrew at Azusa Pacific University. He wrote "The Editing of the Hebrew Psalter" and numerous articles for journals, encyclopedias, and reviews.


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Format: Hardcover
Having overviewed Ezekiel twice (once in the series of sermons at my former church and secondly as one of the speakers at a 'Keswick at home' type event) I have found this to be one of the best commentaries out of the ones I have used (and I've got quite a few). I nearly titled this review 'The perfect commentary for a lazy Preacher', but I felt that would be too disparaging. But let me tell you what I mean by that possible title. The commentary is set out with the text that is being commented on first and then a three-part analysis of that text. These are titled as follows: 'Original meaning', 'Bridging the context' and finally 'Contemporary significance'. So perhaps you can see what I mean as the author takes you from the original text and its meaning, then deals with any difficulties in the transition from the context it was written in and finally applies it to the modern day. Hence the success of this commentary is that it makes Ezekiel a fascinating book and a relevant book. The 'Keswick at home' event went particularly well and people seemed thrilled by the teaching. Later when talking to a lady who had been a missionary for many years (and was therefore well acquainted with the scriptures) but now retired, I mentioned I was a bit amazed by the reaction to the talks. Her answer was most illuminating as she commented that when she was heard that Ezekiel was going to be covered in this conference she had read half of the book and, as she said, didn't understand it. However, since the conference her view had changed. Her final comment was this: "not only do I now understand it, I now understand how relevant it is in this day and age." Such a comment is music to a preachers ears, but I have to confess it says more about Iain Duguid's excellent commentary than my ability!
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Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
Whilst enjoying the NIV Application series as a whole, some are better than others. This so far is the best. Duguid takes a difficult book and brings it alive. His application is very helpful and the cross is never far from his thoughts. No doubt some will disagree with his views on the temple chapters, but his arguments against a literal rebuilding of a temple are compelling describing these chapters as theology through architecture and the next ones on the division of the land as theology through geography . However, even if you disagree, the rest of the commentary is well worth the purchase. It is a lengthy commentary but I am on my second reading of it. Whilst Duguid is a professor he comes over very much as a pastor. Buy it, you won't regret it.
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Very practical commentary with clear explanation of original text, what this meant at the time and what it means to us today.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x8d46a318) out of 5 stars 28 reviews
30 of 32 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x8d1cf9cc) out of 5 stars Clear & Helpful 30 Mar. 2002
By David A Booth - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Hardcover
This is a superb commentary and the best one I have read in the NIV series. Pastors and Bible Teachers will particularly appreciate this work - though those relatively new to serious Bible study should not be put off. If you are having difficulty getting a handle on the book of Ezekiel, this is the first place you should turn to for help. Highly recommended.
27 of 29 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x8d104ae0) out of 5 stars Outstanding Commentary 9 Jan. 2009
By Stephen Davis - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
I've never felt the need to review a commentary before, but this book deserves it. I'm most of the way through reading this entire book (something I rarely do with commentaries) and I'm still enthralled. This is probably the best commentary I've ever encountered.
The author's reformed slant is obvious throughout, but never in your face--and his few paragraphs on subjects like infant baptism are educational for someone like me from a different tradition and without even a hint of being obnoxious.
I've been reading this book devotionally for months as a way to try to understand the difficult book of Ezekiel and I'm convinced by the time I'm finished I will finally have a handle on the often-confusing book. While Duguid's commentary is not the most scholarly treatment available, this well-educated pastor couldn't recommend it more highly.
22 of 23 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x8d1cc9f0) out of 5 stars Good Overview 3 Jan. 2010
By J. M. White - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
Unlike most commentaries, this book is a pleasure to read. It is divided into sections, each dealing with a chapter or two of Ezekiel; for each section, Duguid thoroughly discusses its original meaning, context, and contemporary significance. His discussions are lucid, insightful, and helpful, clearly illuminating the dominant themes. But be aware that in spite of its large size, this is not a verse-by-verse commentary. Duguid devotes much more space to thematic material and context than to technical detail, and in doing so he leaves many questions unanswered. What he says he says well, but if you want to really dig into the text, it might be helpful to use another commentary as a supplement.
12 of 13 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x8d082534) out of 5 stars Great Commentary on Ezekiel 24 Oct. 2009
By D. Beirne - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
Highly recommended. Used this as an aide when studying through Ezekiel and this was enlightening. Loved the format, and though not heavy on Hebrew and exegesis, he brought out the conclusions of his exegesis. Lots of good background/setting stuff, loved the sections of each chapter on application. While not all NIV Application Commentaries are consistently good, this one is a top choice for studying Ezekiel.
7 of 7 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x8d0bb7a4) out of 5 stars Very Helpful Commentary 9 Feb. 2014
By Wesley A. Russell II - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
Dr. Duguid's comentary is a book I would highly recommend to anyone interested in teaching, preaching or studying the Prophecies of Ezekiel. HIs writing is expository and does not cover every verse of every chapter. However, this commentary is not simplistic by any means as he spends over 450 pages to cover the 48 chapters of Ezekiel.
Each chapter is divided into 4 sections: 1. The Text 2. The Original Meaning(of the passage) 3. A "Bridging Contexts" section (which shows the relationship between what was relevant at the time of the prophecy and how it is relevant today) 4. Contemporary Significance (how it applies to the church and world we live in today).
He writes in a manner which is clear and concise, and makes this book very practical for today's readers. Ezekiel is not an easy book to understand and good commentaries on it are few and far between. This one is a gem, but don't expect to just sit down and read it like you would a devotional. If you read it a chapter at a time and take notes, you will be greatly blessed.
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