Search: Biblical Studies - New Testament & Early Christian Writings
Categories: Biblical Studies - New Testament & Early Christian Writings
Results 71 - 80 of 332
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.
Edited by Bruce Chilton and Craig A. Evans
E. Earle Ellis
Primary motifs in the New Testament, the person of Jesus and the future kingdom of God, resurrection and hell, are examined within their historical and hermeneutical context. New interpretations are offered in the light of contemporary scholarly discussion and debate.
Martin C. Albl
An examination of early Christian testimonia collections - authoritative written collections of scriptural excerpts used to support Christian beliefs. The work traces this remarkably unified tradition through the fourth century, arguing that written testimonia are used already in the New Testament.
Christopher A. Beetham
The introduction of literary intertextuality into biblical studies has led to both discovery and dilemma. This study proposes new definitions of ‘allusion’ and ‘echo’ and a methodology on how to detect them, using the neglected letter of Colossians as a test case.
Gerbern S. Oegema
Geoff R. Webb
Drawing on the popular literature of the ancient world, this book offers a fresh look at issues surrounding Markan characterisation, and also calls for scholars to think more openly and flexibly about Markan genre.
Reading Luke-Acts through the lens of Greco-Roman physiognomics, this is a study of the use of physical descriptions in characterization in the biblical texts. Specifically, this work studies blindness as characterization and, ultimately, as an interpretive guide to Luke-Acts.
This study examines Colossians as a pseudepigraphic letter and his literary, oral, and tradition historical interdependencies to Paul. Colossians is designed so as to assure readers of the apostle's ongoing aid and to interpret the theological significance of his death.
Kasper Bro Larsen
Recognizing the Stranger is the first monographic study of recognition type-scenes and motifs (anagnōrisis) in the Gospel of John. The book shows how the Gospel employs and transforms contemporary genre conventions in its portrait of Jesus as the divine stranger.
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