A Commentary on the Epistle to the Ephesians
A&C Black, 1 ene 2001 - 338 páginas
In this new commentary Muddiman questions the assumption that if Ephesians is not by Paul it must be wholly accounted for as an example of post-Pauline pseudepigraphy. He explores an alternative: that it is an authentic letter subsequently edited and expanded with the aim of adjusting the Pauline tradition to meet a new situation. All the perspectives of major modern scholars are discussed and assessed particularly on the question of Ephesians' relationship to Colossians. The implications for the question of the authorship on Paul's theology are extensively explored.
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Paul to the Ephesians?
Setting and purpose
Ephesians as expansion of an authentic letter
The evidence of Marcion
Date and provenance
Pseudepigraphy and the rhetorical situation
Otras ediciones - Ver todo
according Acts addition allusion already apostles appears become believers body called Christ Christian Church claim clause Colossians commentators context continues contrast created dependence described distinction earlier editor emphasis Ephesians Ephesus eschatology explain faith Father final flesh further Gentiles gift given God's gospel grace Greek hand head heaven holy human hymn idea implied intended interpretation Jesus Jewish Jewish Christian Jews John later letter light Lincoln Lord Mark material meaning mentioned metaphor moral natural occurs original parallel passage Paul Paul's Pauline peace perhaps person Phil phrase possible powers prayer preceding present probably readers reason reference relation saints salvation sense similar slaves speak Spirit taken Testament Thess things thought tradition translation understanding unity verb verse whole writer
The Angry Christian: A Theology for Care and Counseling
Andrew D. Lester
Vista previa restringida - 2003