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I, II, and III John Printed Paperback Book

As one of a series of outstanding studies into the truth of the Word of God, this book “First, Second, and Third John” provides details of three letters that the Apostle John wrote. The Study Guide and New Translation from the Critical Greek Texts and Papyri are filled with the details and background of every chapter and verse regarding fellowship with God and with His son, the Lord Jesus Christ.

This book should help anyone wanting to learn the depths of First, Second, and Third John.  The layperson can use the Study Guide as reference when reading any popular version of the Bible, including the King James Version.  For the Biblical student and researcher, the Study Guide to First, Second, and Third John should serve very well as a primary source of Biblical research, reference, and Bible commentary.  For the teacher and the preacher, the material should prove more than adequate in the preparation of accurate and detailed Bible Lessons and Sermons.

 By providing this inspirational understanding of the Scriptures, Maura gives us a true Bible study that makes known God’s Will for our lives, with the opportunity to be saved, to come to a full knowledge of the truth, and to live in accordance with God’s intention.

You may purchase a printed paperback book of First, Second, and Third John at:

Amazon.com

or

True Bible Study - First, Second, and Third John

First, Second, and Third John

Introduction to I, II, and III John

The letters (epistles) of First, Second, and Third John were written by John who was one of Jesus' learning-disciples. In Galatians 2:9, Paul wrote that John (along with James and Peter) was considered to be a pillar within the church and a minister to the holy-people (Christians) with a Judean/circumcision background.

Fellowship (sharing in common) with God and His son, the Lord Jesus Christ, and behaving in accordance with the spirit of Christ within every holy-person are the main subjects.

These three letters are generally thought to have been written either between 60 and 70 AD or about 90 AD from Ephesus.