His latest review is of a book by his friend Andrew McGowan: The Divine Spiration of Scripture: Challenging Evangelical Perspectives (which is published in North America with a significantly different subtitle: The Divine Authenticity of Scripture: Retrieving an Evangelical Heritage).
The review is detailed and lengthy--over 12,000 words. But here's the upshot:
I would recommend that McGowan give much more attention to the effects of divine spiration on the text of Scripture. So far as I can tell, McGowan regards that text as like any other human book. It is spirated, but that spiration does not make it true. I confess that this absence of attention to the nature of the text seems to be a trend in evangelical theology these days. The same serious flaw, in my judgment, occurs in N. T. Wright’s The Last Word and in Peter Enns, Inspiration and Incarnation. I hope that future writings in this field will discuss this important issue.In a separate note, Frame also publishes an annotated list of his four favorite books on Scripture.