Over the past twenty-five years Gordon D. Fee has produced a steady stream of articles and academic papers addressing thorny text-critical issues, delicate exegetical concerns, and profound theological matters. Many of these scholarly pieces have made significant contributions to the field of New Testament studies, but they have been scattered in a wide range of publications. Now, in this book, twenty-one of Fee's finest shorter works are conveniently available together in a single volume. In many ways this collection reflects Fee's own journey as a biblical scholar. The volume begins with Fee's early work in textual criticism, turns to studies more strictly exegetical in nature, and concludes with studies more theological in intent. In the course of these studies Fee explores a wide range of concerns for readers and interpreters of the New Testament, including Paul as an early trinitarian thinker, freedom and obedience according to Paul, New Testament christology and pneumatology, and much more. These fine studies amply demonstrate Fee's mastery of the exegetical task and illustrate the goal of exegesis in the service of the believing Christian community. Certain to be consulted and read frequently, To What End Exegesis? will provide teachers, pastors, and serious students of the Bible with a robust banquet of New Testament scholarship.