3 edition of An examination from a Johannine perspective found in the catalog.
An examination from a Johannine perspective
Written in English
|Statement||by Mike Wellunscheg.|
|LC Classifications||Microfiche 97/21 (B)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 133 p.|
|Number of Pages||133|
|LC Control Number||97142673|
John, Jesus, and History, Volume 3: Glimpses of Jesus Through the Johannine Lens - Ebook written by Paul N. Anderson, Felix Just, S. J., Tom Thatcher. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read John, Jesus, and History, Volume 3: Glimpses of Jesus Through the Johannine . The Johannine Renaissance in Early Modern English Literature and Theology argues that the Fourth Gospel and First Epistle of Saint John the Evangelist were so influential during the early modern period in England as to share with Pauline theology pride of place as leading apostolic texts on matters Christological, sacramental, pneumatological, and political.
The Johannine Monograph Series Edited by Paul N. Anderson and R. Alan Culpepper The vision of The Johannine Monograph Series is to make available in printed, accessible form a selection of the most influential books on the Johannine writings in the modern era for the benefit of scholars and students alike. The volumes in this series include reprints of classic English . "The Johannine Jesus from a Samoan Perspective" is a contextual approach to the Gospel of John that focuses on reader perspectives in the interpretation of scripture. It is intended for people who read the Christian bible as scripture or study it at a scholarly level.
General Resources for the Book of John (Check the Scripture Index for links and study resources pertaining to specific pericopes). Introductions, Overviews & General Resources: John at Luther Seminary's Bible basics about Bible books, people, dates, places, and content, and take web-based self-tests. Tricia Gates Brown employs the methodology of socio-scientific biblical criticism to investigate the pneumatology of John and 1 John. She argues that the meaning of spirit in John and 1 John is best understood using the anthropological model of : Tricia Gates Brown.
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The book argues further that, in several instances, Johannine theology is more central than both Pauline theology and the Synoptic theology of Matthew, Mark, and Luke, particularly with regard to early modern polemicizing on the Trinity, distinctions between agape and eros, and the ideologies of radical dissent, especially the seventeenth 5/5(1).
An examination from a Johannine perspective: the paradox of the sovereignty of God and the free will of man at the point of conversion. Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books.
My library. Johannine Sectarianism in Perspective A Sociological, Historical, and Comparative Analysis of Temple and Social Relationships in the Gospel of John, Philo and Qumran Series: Novum Testamentum, Supplements, Volume: Johannine Sectarianism in Perspective A Sociological, Historical, and Comparative Analysis of Temple and Social Relationships in the Gospel of John, Philo and Qumran This book surveys the pertinent evidence and assesses what it reveals regarding the role of the Nazirite within Judaism of the late Second Temple and early Christian era.
The authorship of the Johannine works—the Gospel of John, Epistles of John, and the Book of Revelation—has been debated by scholars since at least the 2nd century AD. The main debate centers on who authored the writings, and which of the writings, if any, can be ascribed to a common author.
There may have been a single author for the gospel and the three epistles. An examination from a Johannine perspective book in the Atonement: A Johannine Perspective Article in Journal of Pentecostal Theology 14(1) October with 53 Reads How we measure 'reads'.
What a meticulous examination of the evidence for possible use of the Gospel and other Johannine writings. Hill’s careful study is clearly a significant scholarly contribution that any students of the second century will have to take extremely seriously.
Hill’s ambitious project is remarkably successful. This book reconsiders a widely held scholarly assumption that the writings commonly taken to represent Johannine Christianity – the Gospel of John and. An examination of the canonical Gospels with a focus on the Synoptic Gospels and their construction.
The New Testament contains four Gospels: Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John. As I have mentioned in previous posts, the Gospel of John belongs to the tradition of Johannine Gnosticism and Johannine Gnosticism is based on the Idealism of Plato.
: Spirit in the Writings of John: Johannine Pneumatology in Social-Scientific Perspective (The Library of New Testament Studies) (): Brown, Tricia Gates: Books. Representing a range of viewpoints, the essays collected here by prominent scholars reveal the surprising relevance and importance of the Johannine literature by examining the explicit imperatives and the values implicit in the Gospel narrative and epistles.
The introduction sets out four major approaches to Johannine ethics today. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.
Spirit in the Writings of John examines the development in pneumatology between John and 1 John and analyzes what this suggests about the socio-cultural context of. The Gospel and Epistles of John are commonly overlooked in discussions of New Testament ethics, often seen as of only limited value.
Here, prominent scholars present varying perspectives on the surprising relevance and importance of the explicit imperatives and implicit moral perspective of the Johannine literature. Jensen's interpretation calls for a new understanding of the historical context in which 1 John was written, particularly the question of Jesus' identity from the perspective of his fellow Jews.
An innovative and provocative study, of interest to scholars and advanced students of New Testament studies, Johannine theology and Jewish history. of the most prominent Johannine images are lamb, king, bread, sheep, sheph erd, vine, eating and drinking, and so forth.
In this article I am investigating the Johannine Paraclete-Spirit from the particular perspective of the metaphors and symbols the author uses to enable the primary and secondary readers to come to a better understanding of the.
The Gospel of John, the fourth of the gospels, is a highly schematic account of the ministry of Jesus, with seven "signs" culminating in the raising of Lazarus (foreshadowing the resurrection of Jesus) and seven "I am" discourses culminating in Thomas's proclamation of the risen Jesus as "my Lord and my God"; the concluding verses set out its purpose, "that you may believe that.
Pate presents a two-fold historical setting for John's gospel, encouraging readers to consider the text from the perspective of Jesus' day and from John's situation in Asia Minor sixty years later.
He examines the Johannine epistles on issues like authorship, audience, and theological perspective. The early church, as recorded in the book of Acts, sought to eliminate what.
The Gospel of John appears to be connected in some way to the three Johannine epistles. true. In Acts, the gentile mission From the perspective of modern scholars, which of the following best describes the composition of the Gospel of John?.
Peterson finds important connections with motifs, themes, and even the macrostructure of the book of Ezekiel at just the points of John’s divergence from the synoptic narrative. His examination of events and sequence in the Fourth Gospel produces a novel understanding of John as steeped in the theology of Ezekiel—and of the Johannine Christ.Johannine Writings and Apocalyptic provides a wide-ranging and thorough annotated bibliography for John's Gospel, the Johannine letters, Revelation, and apocalyptic writings pertinent to these books.
More inclusive than many other bibliographies, this volume provides reference to over individual entries, often including references to.If these two books cannot be ascribed to the same pen, literary criticism is bankrupt.
The whole of the Johannine writings, it may be safely assumed, belongs to the region of Asia Minor, to a school, let us say, which had its headquarters in Ephesus, and to the last quarter, or perhaps the last decade, of the first century of our era.