Search: Biblical Studies - New Testament & Early Christian Writings, 2000
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Matt A. Jackson-McCabe
This study of the Letter of James shows that its concept of "Implanted logos" is derived from the Stoic theory that human reason represents divine law. In James, this universal logos is understood to find written expression in the Torah.
Edited by David G. Horrell and Christopher M. Tuckett
This collection of essays by an international team of New Testament scholars focuses on various kinds of christological claim, whether by the historical Jesus, in the Q tradition, John, Paul or the synoptics, and their connection with controversy and community.
Norbert Johannes Hofmann
This study places the Assumptio Mosis (AM) in its literatury context of traditions of the 2nd century BC to the 1st century AD It examines how in AM the biblical traditions have been adopted and adjusted (Deut 31 - Josh 1) to the actual circumstances. This process is clarified against the ...
John J. Pilch
Fourteen members of The Context Group honor Bruce J. Malina and his scholarship in this volume by following his consistent example of developing or using explicit social scientific models to interpret documents from the ancient Mediterranean world. Ordinary features of that cultural world such ...
Ruth Anne Reese
This practical application of literary theory to the Epistle of Jude explores the nature of language, reading, and interpretation. It is the first such study to be undertaken with an Epistle and breaks new ground in the understanding of it.
Mark L.Y. Chan
A hermeneutical Christology is developed, which takes into account the historical contingency of knowledge. Through the proposed models of Christology from within and from ahead, it underscores the role of tradition, experience and eschatology in the formulation of Christology.
H. Drake Williams, III
This study addresses Pavi's use of Scripture in explicit and implicit forms within I cor. 1:18-3:23 in light of his Jewish, prophetic, and apostolic identity. It draws conclusions concerning Paul's use of Scripture in relation to its context and early Jewish literature.
Dwight N. Peterson
The book discusses and criticizes the practice of constructing a community behind the Gospel of Mark (and by implication, other Gospels) and using that community to control appropriate interpretation of Mark. It converses with particular exemplars of this practice, and briefly suggests other ...
Jan G. van der Watt
This volume focuses on the use of figurative language in the Gospel according to John and demonstrates that the message of this Gospel is embedded in ancient family imagery, which is interwoven throughout the Gospel in a complex network.
Sjef van Tilborg
This volume gives a twofold exegetical analysis of Luke 24. The first part analyzes the text via a model, which is derived from cognitive linguistics. The second part uses a sociological model. It describes the reception of the text within Hellenistic culture.
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