This book is a collection of thirteen important theological writings of the influential Scottish theologian and New Testament scholar James Denney (1856-1917). His work had a significant influence on such seminal twentieth-century theologians as P. T. Forsyth and H. R. Mackintosh, and it continues to be important for theologians, biblical scholars, philosophers of religion, and Christian preachers. Forsyth said of Denney: "He has more important things to say than anyone at present writing on theology." Mackintosh said of him: "As theologian and as man, there was no one like him." James Moffatt remarked: "No one can be said even to put you in mind of Denney." A. M. Hunter, Vincent Taylor, and I. H. Marshall also have commented on Denney's important influence. This book fills the absence of a collection of Denney's theological essays in print, by representing his profound work on theology in the Epistle to the Romans and his Pauline Christology. It also includes two of his outstanding sermons that outline his approach to knowledge of God. The essays in the collection merit further attention in contemporary theology, biblical studies, and the philosophy of religion. The General Introduction motivates the book and identifies its unifying themes.