5 edition of The origins of New Testament Christology found in the catalog.
The origins of New Testament Christology
I. Howard Marshall
|Statement||I. Howard Marshall.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||140|
New Testament scholar James D. G. Dunn has published his research on Christian origins in numerous commentaries, books, and essays. In this small, straightforward book designed especially for a lay audience, Dunn focuses his fifty-plus years of scholarship on elucidating the New Testament witness to Jesus, from Matthew to Revelation. It is always a pleasure to open a book which keeps the reader's needs so firmly in mind."—Lawrence S. Cunningham, Commonweal "The key to her success in this endeavor is a careful study of the origins of the New Testament images of : Yale University Press.
Buy The Origins of New Testament Christology Revised, Subsequent by Marshall, I. Howard (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low 5/5(3). The Paperback of the The Origins of New Testament Christology by I. Howard Marshall at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more! B&N Outlet Membership Educators Gift Cards Stores & .
The Origins of New Testament Christology by I. Howard Marshall, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(16). ‘The debate over Jesus and the origin of views about his divinity in Christology is a maze for most, woven over a few centuries of careful discussion. Loke’s The Origin of Divine Christology surveys and assesses that debate with skill, bringing it up to date and providing guidance for thinking through the : Andrew Ter Ern Loke.
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The Origins of New Testament Christology book. Read 4 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Howard Marshall traces the course of the /5. If you are looking for a concise overview of New Testament Christology (that is the NT teaching on the person of Christ) this book by I.
Howard Marshall is a good place to start. In a limited number of pages Marshall provides a background study, a discussion of previous works (such as V. Taylor and O. Cullmann), a discussion of Jesus self Cited by: 9.
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Genre/Form: History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Marshall, I. Howard. Origins of New Testament christology. Downers Grove, Ill.: InterVarsity Press, "Christology" is the attempt to describe the nature and mission of Jesus by studying the documents of the New Testament and their relationship to the Hebrew Bible as well as the apocryphal and non-canonical literature of Second Temple Judaism and early Christianity/5(4).
Likewise, St Jerome (d. ) declared that the Acts of the Apostles, the fifth book of the New Testament, was also "falsely written" ("The Letters of Jerome", Library of the Fathers, Oxford Movement,vol. v, p. The shock discovery of an ancient Bible.
With great care she distinguishes the literary images from historical fact. She explains the images of Jesus in terms of the strategies and purposes of Paul, Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John,'Christian Science Monitor.
pages, softcover. From Jesus to Christ: The Origins of the New Testament Images of Jesus () by Paula FredriksenPages: 7 Especially R. Bultmann, Theology of the New Testament 1 (New York: Scribner's, ) 8 F.
Hahn,The Titles of Jesus in Christology: Their History Early ChristianityFile Size: 1MB. The New Testament documents cover an intense period of innovation and development in what we now call "Christology." Before Jesus, "Christology" either did not exist, or existed, properly speaking, only in different forms of "messianic expectation." At the end of that period, however, an advanced and far-reaching Christology is already in place that does not hesitate to speak of.
The New Testament documents cover an intense period of innovation and development in what we now call "Christology." Before Jesus, "Christology" either did not exist, or existed, properly speaking, only in different forms of "messianic expectation."/5.
A Curious Clue About the Origins of the New Testament Canon Febru Although most discussions about the development of the canon focus on the patristic period (second century and later), there is much canonical gold yet to mine from the pages of the New Testament itself.
The origins of New Testament Christology by I. Howard Marshall; 4 editions; First published in ; Subjects: Criticism, interpretation, Bible, History of doctrines. The Origin of Christology, by eminent New Testament scholar C.F.D. Moule, is about the processes by which Christians of the first century came to understand Jesus as they did.
Some writers represent this as 'evolutionary', as though a merely human teacher came to be thought of as a divine figure (a new species, so to speak). Professor Moule suggests that 'development' Pages: Professor Marshall describes the origins of New Testament Christology a subject 'vast in scope, unencompassable in its bibliography and daunting in its problems'.
Undaunted, he skilfully outlines the various approaches to its origins, considers some of the main issues, and offer some critical comments upon them. If you are looking for a concise overview of New Testament Christology (that is the NT teaching on the person of Christ) this book by I.
Howard Marshall is a good place to by: 9. Christology in the Making exposes the tension within first-century Christian understandings of God and Christ which came to subsequent expression in the doctrine of the Trinity, demonstrating how talk of Christ as 'God incarnate' is better grounded in the New Testament and its 'context of meaning' than talk of Christ in terms of 'the myth of.
The Origins of New Testament Christology. Howard Marshall Book Details. Categories Google Book Preview Revelation Narrative Themes Prolegomena Trinitarianism Sacraments Providence/Soveriegnty Heaven and Hell Worship Theology Ethics Origins Apologetics Worldviews/Philosophies Biblical Archaeology Environmental Issues Ancient Near.
"An extraordinary range of difficult problems of New Testament interpretation are tackled, weighed judiciously, and deftly integrated into an argument that is clear, urbane, and interesting Few topics are more intractable than the.
Christology in the making: A New Testament inquiry into the origins of the doctrine of the incarnation James D. G Dunn The New Testament documents cover an intense period of innovation and development in what we now call "Christology.".
Authorship and genre. The Gospel of Mark is anonymous. It was written in Greek for a gentile audience, probably in Rome, although Galilee, Antioch (third-largest city in the Roman Empire, located in northern Syria), and southern Syria have also been suggested.
Early Christian tradition attributes it to the John Mark mentioned in Acts, but scholars generally reject this as an. In the eyes of a British student there can be little doubt that a study of recent trends in Christology ought to begin with the symposium The Myth of God Incarnate which appeared in July Ten years later the book is still in print, and although it is neither a particularly original nor a particularly profound Christological study, it did manage to create an atmosphere which has .Description: In recent years, there has been considerable debate concerning the origin of divine Christology.
Nevertheless, the proposed theories are beset with problems, such as failing to address the evidence of widespread agreement among the earliest Christians concerning divine Christology and the issues related to whether Jesus' intention was falsified.Moule, The Origin of Christology, pp.
25– 28 J.D.G. Dunn, Jesus and the Spirit: a Study of the Religious and Charismatic Experience of Jesus and the First Christians as Reflected in the New Testament (London: SCM, ). 29 Ibid., pp. 11–40, 62– Cf. more briefly, Dunn’s Christology in the Making, pp. 22–