Westminster Commentary on Amos by Ernest A. Edghill

Ernest Arthur Edghill [d.1912], The Book of Amos with Notes, 2nd edn.

This is an exegetical commentary in the Westminster Commentaries series by Ernest A. Edghill.

My thanks to Book Aid for making a copy of this public domain title available for digitisation.

Ernest Arthur Edghill [d.1912], The Book of Amos with Notes, 2nd edn. Westminster Commentaries. London: Methuen & Co. Ltd., 1926. Hbk. pp.119. [Click to visit the download page for this title]

Table of Contents

  • Introduction
    1. The Historical setting of the prophet’s message
    2. Amos as prophet
    3. The pre-suppositions of Amos’ teaching
    4. The Book Amos
    5. The literary influence of Amos
  • Analysis of the Book
  • Text and Notes
  • Appendix: The Words of Amos Retranslated and Rearranged
  • Index

Westminster Commentary on 2 Corinthians by H.L. Goudge

Henry Leighton Goudge [1866-1939], The Second Epistle to the Corinthians with Introduction and Notes. Westminster Commentaries

This is an exegetical commentary on 2 Corinthians by Henry Leighton Goudge, Regius Professor of Divinity at Oxford University.

My thanks to Book Aid for making a copy this public domain book available for digitisation.

Henry Leighton Goudge [1866-1939], The Second Epistle to the Corinthians with Introduction and Notes. Westminster Commentaries. London: Mehtuen & Co. Ltd.,1927. Hbk. pp.135. [Click to visit the download page for this title]

Table of Contents

  • Prefatory Note
  • Preface
  • Introduction
  • Text, Paraphrase and Additional Notes
  • Index

Westminster Commentary on James – Richard John Knowling

Richard John Knowling [1851-1919], St James with an Introduction and Notes

This is an exegetical commentary on the Letter of James by Richard John Knowling, Professor of New Testament at King’s College, London. My thanks to Book Aid for making a copy of this public domain book available for digitisation.

Richard John Knowling [1851-1919], St James with an Introduction and Notes. Westminster Commentaries. London: Methuen & Co., 1904. Hbk. pp.160. [Click here to visit the download page for this title]

Table of Contents

  • Prefatory Note
  • Preface
  • Introduction
    1. Interest of the Epistle
    2. Not only Jews, but Christian Jews
    3. Inference that the writer might be a hearer of our Lord, or at all events a Jew of Palestine
    4. Objections urged against the knowledge of Greek in this writer and answer to such objections
    5. If written by this James, terminus ad quem of his death
    6. Recent advocates of a very early date
    7. This practical bearing of the Epistle enables us to understand ii. 14-26, and the meaning of St James’s language
    8. Question of literary dependence between Romans and James Discussed
    9. Extra-canonical writings
    10. External evidence, why not more decisive
    11. Reasons why the epistle is still attacked
  • Text, Paraphrase and Additional Notes
  • Index