Disclaimer: The standard I use for evaluating commentaries, is whether they are fearful of God and faithful to his word, or have a "fine way" of setting aside the commands of God for the sake of their own man-made traditions. In our day, this becomes especially evident in passages where the Bible assigns roles to men and women (e.g. 1 Peter 3; 1 Timothy 2:11-15). The commentaries are not technical. They're well-written, and flow well. You can tell they're alluding to the original languages and have researched other sources, but the content centers more around reasoning than technical arguments. I evaluated the volumes on 1 Peter and 1 Timothy, because they specifically address and define the roles of men and women in the church and home. This is usually a fairly clear barometer of whether a commentary is going to provide a faithful interpretation of Scripture, or compromise with virtue-signalling, politically correct, worldly, culture. The 1 Peter commentary was fairly solid. It maintained the clear, Biblical teaching on the roles of men and women, without ultimately compromising with feminism. The first Timothy volume was a bit more wishy-washy. While it mostly stuck to a correct interpretation of Scripture, it then ended up suggesting a woman might be able to hold the full spectrum of pastoral responsibilities (including over men), provided she operate under the leadership of the head, male pastor. Both volumes seemed to be written as if there were feminists at their back with guns pointed at their heads (as often seems to be the case with many of the newer commentaries). For this reason, I give four stars, instead of five.