gary-north-economic-commentary-bible-print-covers
Gary North’s Economic Commentary on the Bible – In Print Published by Reconstructionist Radio

We at Reconstructionist Radio are very excited to see the completion of Gary North’s Economic Commentary on the Bible. While we do not yet have any narrators working on creating audiobooks of the massive 31 volume series, we are wasting no time getting them in print!

Search “Gary North Economic Commentary” on Amazon to see all the available titles (or click that link.)

If you are interested in narrating one of these volumes, please reach out via the “Volunteer” link up above.

Links and PDFs

Genesis
Sovereignty and Dominion
Vol. 1 – PDF | Paperback
Vol. 2 – PDF | Paperback

Exodus
Authority and Dominion
Vol. 1 – PDF | Paperback
Vol. 2 – PDF | Paperback
Vol. 3 – PDF | Paperback
Vol. 4 – PDF | Paperback
Vol. 5 – PDF | Paperback
Vol. 6 – PDF | Paperback

Leviticus
Boundaries and Dominion
Vol. 1 – PDF | Paperback
Vol. 2 – PDF | Paperback
Vol. 3 – PDF | Paperback
Vol. 4 – PDF | Paperback

Numbers
Sanctions and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

Deuteronomy
Inheritance and Dominion
Vol. 1 – PDF | Paperback
Vol. 2 – PDF | Paperback
Vol. 3 – PDF | Paperback
Vol. 4 – PDF | Paperback

Historical Books
Disobedience and Defeat
PDF | Paperback

Job
Predictability and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

Psalms
Confidence and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

Proverbs
Wisdom and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

Ecclesiastes
Autonomy and Stagnation
PDF | Paperback

Prophets
Restoration and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

Matthew
Priorities and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

Mark
Trust and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

Luke
Treasure and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

Acts
Sacrifice and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

Romans
Cooperation and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

I Corinthians
Judgment and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

I Timothy
Hierarchy and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

Epistles
Ethics and Dominion
PDF | Paperback

To whet your appetite, here is the description for Sovereignty and Dominion, Volume 1: An Economic Commentary on Genesis

A case for a thoroughly Christian economics – not the baptized humanism that passes for Christian economics in too many of our Christian college classrooms.

This book, the first volume of a multi-volume commentary on the Bible – specifically an economic commentary, the first one ever published – provides biblical answers to these questions, and dozens more:

Why is Genesis 1:14-18 more hated by humanists than Genesis 1:1?
Why was Darwin successful in winning converts when others had failed?
Why did God never intend that Adam should rest on the seventh day?
Why did Adam refuse to rest on the first day as a principle of life?
Why is gold money? (After all, you can’t eat gold.)
Why does socialism increase pollution?
Why do pagan cultures have high interest rates?
Why does the Bible say that growth can be a blessing?
Why is population explosion morally required?
Why is the Social Security System going broke?
How old was Jacob really when he left home? (you’ll hardly believe it.)
What does the Bible teach about personal financial planning?

Modern economic thought is humanistic to the core, whether conservative, libertarian, Keynesian, Marxist, or whatever. All schools of thought begin with the presupposition that man is the measure of all things, and man’s mind is capable, apart from biblical revelation to interpret the world correctly. This is why modern economic theory is in the process of disintegration.

This book sets forth the biblical foundations of economics. It offers the basis of the total reconstruction of economic theory and practice. It specifically abandons the universal presupposition of all modern schools of economics: Darwinian evolution. Economics must begin with the doctrine of creation.

What does the Bible require of men in the area of economics and business? What does the Bible have to say about economic theory? Does it teach the free market, or socialism, or a mixture of the two, or something completely different? Is there really an exclusively Christian approach to economics?

What you’re about to read represents a self-conscious effort to rethink the oldest and most rigorous social science in terms of the doctrine of creation. Every social science requires such a reconstruction. The “baptized humanism” of the modern Christian college classroom must be abandoned by all those who take seriously God’s command that Christians go forth and subdue the earth (Genesis 1:28). We must begin with the doctrine of creation if we are not to end in total chaos. This is the central message of this book. God’s curse of the ground (Genesis 3:17-19) made scarcity an inescapable aspect of man’s existence. This is the specific economic starting point for Christian economics. Apart from these fundamental presuppositions, economics is inescapably irrational and self-contradictory.

This book was originally titled: The Dominion Covenant: Genesis