eBook Sale: NIV Application Commentaries Just $4.99

ZA Blog on 2 years ago. Tagged under ,,,.

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Discover the Bible through this commentary series that helps with both halves of the interpretive task – bringing an ancient message into a modern context – explaining not only what the Bible meant but also how it can speak powerfully today.

All NIV Application Commentary Volumes are Just $4.99

For the first time we have combined the eBooks into bundles.

Save even more by getting these bundles that make it easier (and cheaper) than ever to complete your collection!

NIVAC Bundle Pentateuch | Sale: $17.99 (value: $89.99) Historical Books | Sale: $24.99 (value: $113.99) Wisdom Books | Sale: $17.99 (value: $83.99) Major Prophets | Sale: $17.99 (value: $65.99) Minor Prophets | Sale: $17.99 (value: $57.99) Gospels, Acts | Sale: $19.99 (value: $100.99) Pauline Epistles | Sale: $34.99 (value: $112.99)…

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Limited-Time Sale: Every NIVAC eBook Just $4.99

Jeremy Bouma on 3 years ago. Tagged under ,,.

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Yes, you read that right: Every single NIV Application Commentary eBook is just $4.99 apiece — which makes this the perfect time to add to or complete your collection here.

There’s more: Now for the first time every NIVAC book in print is also available in eBook format! These five titles have just become available: Exodus1 & 2 Samuel, Psalms vol. 1, Proverbs, and 2 Corinthians.

Also, some of our readers may remember that our earliest NIVAC volumes had a very basic tables of content. Here’s more good news: we’ve updated the older volumes to feature the newer, more helpful tables of contents. The new format looks like this:

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If you’ve been looking for a resource to show you how to bring the ancient message of Scripture into our…

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Deuteronomy: A Theological Manifesto Like the Gospel of John

Jeremy Bouma on 5 years ago. Tagged under ,,,,.

Maybe it's because I'm a green preacher and haven't taught on the Old Testament often, but applying Deuteronomy to 21st century living is a head scratcher. Yet Daniel Block's commentary on Deuteronomy (NIVAC) manages to do just that, apply it to everyday life in a way that stays true to the book's original purpose.

And the way he does that is by insisting that the book of Deuteronomy is a theological manifesto on par with the gospel of John.

A theological manifesto? And in comparison with John's gospel? An interesting comparison, I know, but one that's helped me better understand the purpose and scope of Deuteronomy. And one that will surely help me preach it far better than I have in the past.

Here is how Block explains his comparison:

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