Commentary on Isaiah

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InterVarsity Press, Sep 1, 2013 - Religion - 332 pages
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Eusebius of Caesarea (ca. 260--ca. 340), one of the early church?s great polymaths, produced significant works as a historian (Ecclesiastical History), geographer (Onomasticon), philologist, exegete (commentaries on the Psalms and Isaiah), apologist (Preparation for and Demonstration of the Gospel) and theologian. His Commentary on Isaiah is one of his major exegetical works and the earliest extant Christian commentary on the great prophet. Geographically situated between Alexandria and Antioch, Eusebius approached the text giving notable attention to historical detail and possible allegorical interpretation. But above all, employing the anologia fidei, he drew his readers? attention to other passages of Scripture that share a common vocabulary and theological themes, thus allowing Scripture to interpret Scripture. Here, for the first time in English, Jonathan Armstrong provides readers with a highly serviceable translation of Eusebius?s notably difficult Greek text, along with a helpful introduction and notes.
 

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About the author (2013)

Jonathan J. Armstrong (Ph.D., Fordham) is assistant professor of Bible and theology at Moody Bible Institute--Spokane, Washington. He has done postdoctoral research in ancient church history at Wycliffe Hall, University of Oxford, and Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg. He has written numerous reviews and articles in scholarly journals, including Vigiliae Christianae, Trinity Journal, Journal of Early Christian Studies, Westminster Theological Journal and Calvin Theological Journal.

The Rev. Dr. Joel C. Elowsky (Ph.D., Drew University) is associate professor of theology at Concordia University Wisconsin. He has served as the operations manager for the Ancient Christian Commentary on Scripture and has edited the two volumes on John's Gospel in that series. He is the volume editor for We Believe in the Holy Spirit in the Ancient Christian Doctrine series and has edited other volumes on Theodore of Mopsuestia and Cyril of Alexandria in the Ancient Christian Texts series.

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