Pp. xviii + 243. Romans 9-11, once a neglected 'backwater' in Pauline studies, has moved into the mainstream of scholarly debate in recent years. The experience of the Holocaust, combined with a renewed appreciation of Paul's Jewishness, has led recent interpreters to challenge the predestinarian and supersessionist readings that have dominated historical interpretation of these chapters. But no consensus has been reached concerning the precise contours of their rhetoric and theology.