I read about half of it, though that was half a dozen years ago and I don't remember much from it. My general impression of it was negative, even though I was agnostic at the time and generally open to his point of view. I also remember finding it quite boring. If it's of any interest, here are some books on Scripture that I've read that I remember enjoying (or getting something out of):
The New Testament: An Orthodox Perspective, Vol. 1: Scripture, Tradition, Hermeneutics, by Fr. Theodore G. Stylianopoulos. A good, fairly popular-level introduction to the subject(s).
Scripture in Tradition: The Bible and Its Interpretation in the Orthodox Church, by Fr. John Breck. Another good introduction, though he focused a bit too much on the chiasmus idea for my own tastes.
Scripture and Tradition, Archbp. Chrysostomos and Bp. Auxentios. The best introduction I've read from an Orthodox perspective, but sadly also by far the shortest.
Whose Bible Is It?: A Short History of the Scriptures, by Jaroslav Pelikan. Very popular-level overview of various topics related to Scriptural canonicity and claims.
Bible, Church, Tradition: An Eastern Orthodox View, by Georges Florovsky. Scholarly and insightful, but perhaps straying a bit too far from what you're after.
The Canon of Scripture, by F. F. Bruce. Pretty much about what the title says.
Holy Writings, Sacred Text: The Canon of Early Christianity, by John Barton. Probably my favorite book that details the early development of the canon, even if it is by a non-Orthodox author.
An Introduction to the Apocrypha, by Bruce M. Metzger. A popular level introduction to most of the deuterocanonical books.
Debate About the Bible: Inerrancy Versus Infallibility, by Stephen T. Davis. If memory serves, Davis argues for a distinction between the terms infallibility and inerrancy, and then argues that the Bible is infallible but not inerrant.