The Dance between God and Humanity
brings together thirty-one articles written by Bruce Waltke, reformed evangelical professor of Old Testament and Hebrew, on fascinating topics in biblical theology including:
- Studying the Psalms devotionally
- The text and canon of the Old Testament
- Preaching Proverbs
- Biblical authority
- Doing theology for the people of God
- Evangelical spirituality
- Old Testament texts about human reproduction
- Reflections on retirement
- The role of women in the Bible
- And much more!
Read a blog post by Waltke
Tremper Longman III
-- Westmont College
"Now in his eighties, Bruce Waltke remains one of the sharpest minds in biblical studies today. How wonderful to have this selection of his studies collected together. . . . I enthusiastically recommend this volume to all students, teachers, and scholars."
Walter C. Kaiser Jr.
-- Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary
"Here is one of the best summaries of a lifetime of dedicated service to our Lord, and to the biblical academy, by a humble servant of our Lord. These chapters will offer a new generation of biblical readers some of the most creative thinking in the vanguard of Old Testament scholarship during the last half century."
V. Philips Long
-- Regent College
"The many thousands who have benefited from the teaching and writing of Bruce Waltke over the course of his illustrious career will celebrate this extensive collection of his shorter works. . . . Well researched, incisive, and always instructive, Waltke's essays invite reading and rereading. Both author and publisher are to be congratulated for making these sometimes hard-to-acquire essays available in such a convenient, substantial volume."
-- Asbury University
"I am happy to recommend as highly as possible this collection of thirty-plus articles gleaned from Bruce Waltke's writings. . . . Waltke brings intellectual acumen and rigorous scholarship to all his writings. His well-established reputation as an Old Testament scholar notwithstanding, I am impressed with the tone of humility and modesty and restraint that pervades his writings. Bruce writes not to make Bruce look better, but to make Bruce's Lord look better. And in this he succeeds admirably."