Some of the most important biblical commentaries in the English language, this set of classic International Critical Commentaries includes 17 titles (19 volumes) covers 29 books of Tanakh. The included ICC commentaries are listed below next and can be previewed online:
For over one hundred years, the International Critical Commentary series,
published by T&T Clark International, has long held a special place among works
on the Bible. It has sought to bring together all the relevant aids to
exegesis—linguistic and textual no less than archaeological, historical,
literary and theological—with a level of comprehension and quality of scholarship unmatched by any other series.
"I look it up every time I have a text critical question or questions of general interpretation."
Biblical Hebrew, University of Chicago
No attempt has been made to secure a uniform theological or critical approach to
the biblical text: contributors have been invited for their scholarly
distinction, not for their adherence to any one school of thought. These are
some of the best commentaries ever published if you want to get the technical
details represent classical results of historical critical methodology. Although this series has always been intended only for the serious student some
knowledge of Biblical languages, Varda Books' edition has drastically reduced
the level of difficulty of its comprehension by making all titles fully
searchable with sophisticated internal navigation with more then 300,000
Available as: (for license`s description click on its name)
"The price, the amazing ability to manipulate the size of the text—the print in original books was too small to read—to be able to search one book or all at the same time, to instantly go from any biblical references to massoretic text of Tanakh: what more could any student of the Bible possibly want?"
Rabbi Dr. Michael Samuel The author of the forthcoming Torah commentaries
The author of this interesting work, has little sympathy with that subjective criticism which prescribes beforehand an author's scheme of composition and then regards all contrary to this scheme as interpolations or supplements.
The author has taken up in connection with the first two of the immortal Twelve, many questions that concern just as closely the prophetic books.
It is especially felt in the Introduction; in fact Harper's introduction to Amos and Hosea is really an introduction to Prophecy as such.
Although there have been other contributions on this subject, this volume still is worth having as it contains most of arguments still serving as a basis for modern Christian mainline (and thus also Jewish Reform) liberalism.