Book — 1 online resource (ix, 195 pages). Digital: data file.
Deuteronomy in the Judaism of the Second Temple Period / Timothy H. Lim
Deuteronomy in Mark's Gospel / Steve Moyise
Deuteronomy in Matthew's Gospel / Maarten J.J. Menken
Deuteronomy in Luke-Acts / Dietrich Rusam
Deuteronomy in John's Gospel / Michael Labahn
Deuteronomy in Galatians and Romans / Roy E. Ciampa
Deuteronomy in 1 and 2 Corinthians / Brian S. Rosner
Deuteronomy in the Pastoral Epistles / Gerd Häfner
Deuteronomy in Hebrews / Gert J. Steyn
Deuteronomy in Revelation / Michael Tilly.
Deuteronomy in the New Testament brings together a set of specially commissioned studies by authors who are experts in the field. After an introductory chapter on the use of Deuteronomy in the second temple literature, each of the New Testament books that contain quotations from Deuteronomy are discussed: Matthew, Mark, Luke-Acts, John, Romans & Galatians, 1 & 2 Corinthians, Hebrews, the Pastoral Epistles and Revelation. The book provides an overview of the status, role and function of Deuteronomy in the first century. It considers the Greek and Hebrew manuscript traditions and offers insights into the various hermeneutical stances of the New Testament authors and the development of New Testament theology. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Book — 1 online resource (163 pages) Digital: data file.
2. Evoking a scriptural framework for understanding Jesus?-- Mk 1.2-3--
3. Evoking a legal framework in order to undermine it?-- Mk 2.27-- 7.15-19-- 10.2-9-- 12.33--
4. Evoking an Isaiah framework for understanding Romans?-- Rom. 2:24--
5. Evoking a hermeneutical principle for interpreting Romans?-- Rom. 1.16-17--
6. Evoking a false legal framework?-- Gal. 3.10-14--
7. Evoking a theory of prophecy? 1 Pet. 1.10-12--
8. Evoking a powerful image in order to replace it?-- Rev. 5.5-6--
9. Evoking the wrong texts?-- Rev. 15.3-4--
10. Literary and theological reflections.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
This title provides a lucid and clear examination of the literary and theological frameworks behind the quotations from and allusions to the Old Testament in the New, and in the process will offer critiques from both author-centred and reader-centred approaches.In clear and lucid prose "Evoking Scripture" explores the literary and theological frameworks that lie behind the various quotations from and allusions to the Old Testament in the New. Steve Moyise takes a series of case studies from Mark, Romans, Galatians, 1 Peter and Revelation to raise key questions about the author's hermeneutical stance as well as the methods and assumptions of those who study them. Engaging in debate with scholars such as Christopher Stanley, Richard Hays and Francis Watson, "Evoking Scripture" draws on the insights of both author-centered and reader-centered approaches, while also offering a critique of them.Each chapter focuses on a particular question. For example, is the opening quotation of Mark's Gospel intended to evoke a prophetic framework for understanding the rest of the book?Does Paul quote Habakkuk in order to evoke its 'theodicy' theme or as a summary of 'righteousness by faith'? Does the prophecy theory of 1 Peter 1:10-12 ('the prophets who prophesied of the grace that was to be made yours made careful search...') explain the author's actual uses of Scripture? The results are brought together in a final chapter which explores the literary and theological frameworks of the New Testament authors and of the scholars who study them. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Intertextuality and the study of the Old Testament in the New Testament / Steve Moyise
Christology and the legitimating use of the Old Testament in the New Testament / Maurice Casey
Anointed / Michael Goulder
Jesus' Old Testament basis for monogamy / David Instone Brewer
Quotation from Jeremiah 31 (38).15 in Matthew 2.18: a study of Matthew's scriptural text / Maarten J.J. Menken
Jesus inspects his priestly war party (Luke 14.25-35) / Crispin H.T. Fletcher-Louis
Narrative analysis and scripture in John / Judith Lieu
Jesus' prayer in John 11 / Wendy Sproston North
Something greater than Solomon: an approach to Stephen's speech
For this Hagar is Mount Sinai in Arabia' (Galatians 4.25) / J.C. O'Neill
Adam redivivus: Philippians 2 once more / Morna D. Hooker
Once more, Isaiah 66: the case of 2 Thessalonians / Ivor H. Jones
Use of the Old Testament in Revelation 12 / Ian Paul
Account of the British seminar on the use of the Old Testament in the New Testament / J. Lionel North.
This collection of papers from members of the 'Use of the Old Testament in the New Testament' seminar (held at St Deinid's, Hawarden, Wales) has been commissioned to honour its retiring chairperson, J.L. North. It includes contributions by Michael Goulder (Isaiah 61), Joel Marcus (Matthew), Maurice Casey (Christology), George Brooke (Parables), Judith Lieu (John), Peter Doble (Acts), Morna Hooker (Philippians), John O'Neill (Galatians), Ivor Jones (2 Thessalonians), Martin Menken (Matthew) and Steve Moyise (Intertextuality). BLURB AS REWRITTEN BY PRD 11 JANUARY 2000: It is well known, but not always appreciated that the 'Bible' of the earliest Christians was the Old Testament. How did the New Testament writers justify their faith in the risen Messiah from these Jewish scriptures? In this book, distinguished biblical scholars supply answers to these questions, both in general terms and from specific examples. Under review come individual New Testament writers (Matthew, Paul, John) and important themes (the Anointed One, monogamy and divorce), while crucial passages such as John 11, Isaiah 66 and Revelation 12 are put under the microscope. This collection demonstrates the ingenuity and vitality of early Christian scriptural exegesis, and offers the reader an up to date picture of the most recent research in one of the central issues of New Testament literary and theological study. (source: Nielsen Book Data)