Search: Biblical Studies - New Testament & Early Christian Writings, New Title
Edited by Bart J. Koet, University of Tilburg, Steve Moyise, University of Chichester and Joseph Verheyden, Catholic University of Leuven
The Scriptures of Israel in Jewish and Christian Tradition is a collection of studies in honour of Professor Maarten J.J. Menken (Tilburg) and addresses questions of textual form, Jewish and Christian hermeneutics and notions of authority and inspiration.
Annette Bourland Huizenga, University of Dubuque
In Moral Education for Women in the Pastoral and Pythagorean Letters: Philosophers of the Household, Annette Bourland Huizenga examines the Greco-Roman moral-philosophical “curriculum” for women by comparing these two pseudepigraphic epistolary collections.
Nicola Denzey Lewis, Brown University
In Cosmology and Fate in Gnosticism and Graeco-Roman Antiquity, Denzey Lewis explores the rhetoric of "enslavement to fate" in the intellectual history of the 2nd century C.E., which she argues is differently articulated by ancient authors but to similar rhetorical ends.
Ryan Donald Wettlaufer, University of Toronto
Ryan Wettlaufer explores how conjectural emendation can be used in New Testament textual criticsm to restore readings which were once found in the original text but now are No Longer Written.
Translated, introduced and annotated by Andrew Hunwick
In Critical History of the Text of the New Testament (1689), 17th century Oratorian Richard Simon (1638-1712), ‘father’ of modern biblical criticism, surveys the genuineness, authority, and reliability of all then known manuscript and printed sources of the New Testament.
Gregory P. Fewster
Fewster develops the theory of lexical monosemy, in a systemic-functional linguistic framework, and disputes concensus readings of κτίσις as nature in Romans 8.
In Verbal Aspect in Synoptic Parallels Wally Cirafesi argues that the Synoptic Gospels at times employ different tense-forms to communicate the same action for the purpose of constructing discourse according to various levels of linguistic prominence.
Edited by Stanley E. Porter, McMaster Divinity College and Andrew W. Pitts, McMaster Divinity College
In The Language of the New Testament, Stanley E. Porter and Andrew W. Pitts assemble an international team of scholars whose work has focused on the Greek language of the earliest Christians in terms of its context, history and development.
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