Fifteen works from popular Dispensational scholar and commentator E. W. Bullinger, including his Companion Bible study notes.
Add these fifteen Bullinger titles to your library today! This set is filled with challenging questions and answers on controversial issues such as biblical prophecy, end times, and numbers in scriptures. Follow along as Bullinger guides students on an expedition of his twelve practical principles of Bible study and interpretation in How to Enjoy the Bible!
Also included is Bullinger's Companion Bible Notes! These are excellent textual study notes and detailed outlines on numerous thematic studies. The work also includes 198 different appendices of Hebrew and Greek words and their use, additional studies on biblical usage of figures of speech, study charts, lists of proper names, calendars, timelines, and much more.
A true classic, Commentary on the Book of Revelation also known as the Apocalypse or The Day of the Lord is written from a dispensational viewpoint but seeks to provide a full analysis of the structure and linguistic features of the book. It was first published in 1902, a time period which saw a renewed interest in the study of Bible prophecy and especially the book of Revelation.
E. W. Bullinger guides you in the adventure of open and honest study of the Scripture from within-allowing it to speak for itself. He introduces twelve practical principles of interpretation that make inductive Bible study come alive! How to Enjoy the Bible establishes the integrity and trustworthiness of Scripture based on its own internal evidence. All believers will be encouraged by discovering how to read, study, and enjoy the sacred contents of the Bible.
A perennial bestseller and the definitive guide to the study of Bible numeric. Over 150,000 in print! Bullinger's two-fold approach to the subject of biblical numbers first examines the supernatural design of the Bible. He notes the patterns and numerical features of the Scriptures that are evidence of their Designer. The second section highlights the spiritual significance and symbolic connotations of numbers that are repeated in different contexts throughout the Bible.
The Great Cloud of Witnesses is a classic exposition that includes an examination of the great heroes of the faith. Full of rich, practical applications. In this excellent and truly classic exegetical study, distinguished scholar E. W. Bullinger examines great heroes of the faith: Noah, Abraham, Sarah, Isaac, Jacob, Moses, and many others. Their shining examples show believers today how faith can be lived daily and purposefully. In Great Cloud of Witnesses, Bullinger provides a trustworthy and encouraging read that will strengthen the minds and hearts of preachers and followers alike.
A comprehensive treatment of the second coming from both the New and Old Testaments. There have been many books written on the prophetic discourses of our Lord Jesus in the Gospels. However, Bullinger, with his distinctive and different insight, has approached these verses in a very different way.
Here we are given a good overview of Romans, 1 & 2 Corinthians, Galatians, Ephesians, Philippians, Colossians and 1 & 2 Thessalonians. E W Bullinger wrote a series of articles in the magazine Things to Come on The Church Epistles, which were published in this book of the same title.
In this work Bullinger stresses the critical importance of accuracy when it comes to the study of Scripture. It is right here then that we need to be careful, and not read into the Word of God ideas out of our own minds which are not really there.
"Be diligent to present yourself approved to God, a worker who does not need to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth." 2 Timothy 2:15 NKJV
The Companion Bible Notes, by E. W. Bullinger, is a very popular study aid with an avid following. Used by many since the early 1900’s and based on the KJV, it has excellent textual study notes and detailed outlines on numerous thematic studies. The work also includes 198 different appendices of Hebrew and Greek words and their use, additional studies on biblical usage of figures of speech, study charts, lists of proper names, calendars, timelines, and much more.
A popular book by E.W. Bullinger with a very unique theme. Taking up an interest in the historical and cultural background to the origins of the zodiac relationship to biblical concepts, Bullinger did a lot of work looking at the idea from a Biblical point of view. One very interesting technique was the comparison of the original constellation and star meanings with texts in the Old and New Testaments.
He explores the star names in various ancient languages as well as corresponding scripture. A highlight of the book is his carefully researched word studies tracing roots from Hebrew, Greek, Arabic, and other languages. Celestial charts and diagrams are also provided to lend support to his conclusions.
In this short book Bullinger dives into what he believes is the core of the Christian experience: Obtaining “A true knowledge of God.” The book then goes into detail about how we attain that and what it means to the Christian life, worship and state of being once we do.
Bullinger deals with Luke 16:19-31 in the context of what is called the 'intermediate state.’ He examines traditions of death and Hades, including Pharisaic traditions of death and afterlife and arrives at some controversial conclusions. His thesis: "…It is absolutely impossible that the traditional interpretation can be correct, because, if it were, it would be directly opposed to all the other teaching of Scripture."
Often considered an authority on the usage of Holy Spirit in the New Testament. As a language scholar, Bullinger provides an exposition of every verse in the New Testament pertaining to the Holy Spirit as well as an in-depth look at original language usage.
This is an intensive study on the use of the word "pneuma" ("spirit") in the New Testament, with special attention to discerning where and when it refers to the Holy Spirit. The largest section is a commentary on every verse where the word occurs, containing text-critical and other notes (which can be accessed by BCV under "Additional Commentary Material"). The Greek is preserved throughout, but in transliteration.