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Description

In The Face of New Testament Studies, editors Scot McKnight and Grant R. Osborne bring together New Testament experts who track developments in their specialized fields of research-and why those developments are important. It provides scholars and students with a useful survey of the "state-of-the-question" in New Testament Studies.

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Publié par
Date de parution 01 mai 2004
Nombre de lectures 0
EAN13 9781441206459
Langue English
Poids de l'ouvrage 2 Mo

Informations légales : prix de location à la page 0,2520€. Cette information est donnée uniquement à titre indicatif conformément à la législation en vigueur.

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© 2004 by Scot McKnight and Grant R. Osborne
Published by Baker Academic
a division of Baker Publishing Group
P.O. Box 6287, Grand Rapids, MI 49516-6287
www.bakeracademic.com
Ebook edition created 2011
All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by any means for example, electronic, photocopy, recording without the prior written permission of the publisher. The only exception is brief quotations in printed reviews.
ISBN 978-1-4412-0645-9
Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data is on file at the Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.
Contents
Cover
Title Page
Copyright Page
List of Contributors
Preface
List of Abbreviations
Part 1: Context of the New Testament
1. Galilee and Judea: The Social World of Jesus
Sean Freyne
2. The Roman Empire and Asia Minor
David A. Fiensy
Part 2: New Testament Hermeneutics
3. Textual Criticism: Recent Developments
Eckhard J. Schnabel
4. Greek Grammar and Syntax
Stanley E. Porter
5. General Hermeneutics
Greg Clark
6. Embodying the Word: Social-Scientific Interpretation of the New Testament
David A. deSilva
7. The Old Testament in the New
Craig A. Evans
Part 3: Jesus
8. Jesus of Nazareth
Scot McKnight
9. Modern Approaches to the Parables
Klyne Snodgrass
10. The History of Miracles in the History of Jesus
Graham H. Twelftree
11. John and Jesus
Craig L. Blomberg
Part 4: Earliest Christianity
12. Acts: Many Questions, Many Answers
Steve Walton
13. James, Jesus’ Brother
Bruce Chilton
14. Matthew: Christian Judaism or Jewish Christianity?
Donald A. Hagner
15. Paul: Life and Letters
Bruce N. Fisk
16. Paul’s Theology
James D. G. Dunn
17. Luke
Darrell L. Bock
18. The Petrine Epistles: Recent Developments and Trends
Robert L. Webb
19. Mark’s Gospel
Peter G. Bolt
20. Hebrews in Its First-Century Contexts: Recent Research
George H. Guthrie
21. The Johannine Gospel in Recent Research
Klaus Scholtissek
22. Recent Trends in the Study of the Apocalypse
Grant R. Osborne
Subject Index
Author Index
Scripture Index
Contributors
Craig L. Blomberg (Ph.D., University of Aberdeen) is distinguished professor of New Testament at Denver Seminary, Denver, Colorado.
Darrell L. Bock (Ph.D., University of Aberdeen) is research professor of New Testament studies at Dallas Theological Seminary, Dallas, Texas.
Peter G. Bolt (Ph.D., University of London) is head of New Testament at Moore Theological College, Sydney, Australia.
Bruce Chilton (Ph.D., Cambridge University) is Bernard Iddings Bell Professor of Religion at Bard College, Annandale-on-Hudson, New York.
Gregory A. Clark (Ph.D., Loyola University Chicago) is professor of philosophy at North Park University, Chicago, Illinois.
David A. deSilva (Ph.D., Emory University) is professor of New Testament and Greek at Ashland Theological Seminary, Ashland, Ohio.
James D. G. Dunn (Ph.D., Cambridge University) is Emeritus Lightfoot Professor of Divinity at the University of Durham, England.
Craig A. Evans (Ph.D., Claremont Graduate University) is Payzant Distinguished Professor of New Testament at Acadia Divinity College, Wolfville, Nova Scotia, Canada.
David A. Fiensy (Ph.D., Duke University) is professor of New Testament and Greek at Kentucky Christian College, Grayson, Kentucky.
Bruce N. Fisk (Ph.D., Duke University) is associate professor of New Testament at Westmont College, Santa Barbara, California.
Sean Freyne (S.T.D., Saint Thomas University, Rome) is director of Mediterranean and Near Eastern studies at Trinity College, Dublin, Ireland.
George H. Guthrie (Ph.D., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary) is chair and Benjamin W. Perry Professor of Biblical Studies at Union University, Jackson, Tennessee.
Donald A. Hagner (Ph.D., University of Manchester) is George Eldon Ladd Professor of New Testament at Fuller Theological Seminary, Pasadena, California.
Scot McKnight (Ph.D., University of Nottingham) is Karl A. Olsson Professor of Religious Studies at North Park University, Chicago, Illinois.
Grant R. Osborne (Ph.D., University of Aberdeen) is professor of New Testament at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Deerfield, Illinois.
Stanley E. Porter (Ph.D., University of Sheffield) is president, dean, and professor of New Testament at McMaster Divinity College, McMaster University, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada.
Eckhard J. Schnabel (Ph.D., University of Aberdeen) is associate professor of New Testament at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Deerfield, Illinois.
Klaus Scholtissek (Ph.D., University of Münster) is professor of biblical theology at the University of Cologne, Germany.
Klyne R. Snodgrass (Ph.D., University of St. Andrews) is Paul W. Brandel Professor of Biblical Literature at North Park Theological Seminary, Chicago, Illinois.
Graham H. Twelftree (Ph.D., University of Nottingham) is professor of New Testament at Regent University School of Divinity, Virginia Beach, Virginia.
Steve Walton (Ph.D., University of Sheffield) is senior lecturer in Greek and New Testament Studies at London School of Theology, England.
Robert L. Webb (Ph.D., University of Sheffield) is adjunct professor of New Testament at Tyndale Seminary, Toronto, Ontario, Canada.
Preface
One of the editors of this volume has a friend who is a touring professional golfer, Kermit Zarley. He once asked Kermit a question about putting. What Kermit said was impressive indeed, but the editor had no idea what he meant by his careful description. And it certainly did not help the amateur in his amateurish putting. Many students of the NT are similarly bewildered in reading commentaries, monographs, and journal articles. They ask, “Who is this scholar? What is that movement of scholarship about? Where do I find that source? How can I figure out what is going on?” But it is not just students who are bewildered by the intricacies and delicacies of scholarship. Fellow scholars are often bewildered by their comrades in pens! What the Jesus scholar says can be totally perplexing to the Pauline scholar and to the Johannine scholar and to the Petrine scholar and to the scholar of the Letter to the Hebrews, to name but a few.
The contributors to this volume provide “macroscopic” overviews of the field and give students a handle on the most important voices in the discipline. Our purpose in this companion to The Face of Old Testament Studies (ed. David W. Baker and Bill T. Arnold) is to provide students and scholars alike with a handbook of “what is going on” in NT scholarship.
What is going on is mentioned briefly in the first paragraph: NT scholarship is neatly divided into groups of scholars who (to continue with our athletic metaphor) are sitting in their respective and highly respected (!) box seats in the front row of the “game of scholarship.” They tend to chat only with those nearby, but they know scholars who are sitting elsewhere. There are special sections for historical Jesus scholars, scholars on individual Gospels (Matthew, Mark, Luke, John), some generalists on the Synoptic Gospels, Pauline scholars, scholars of early Christian history, Petrine scholars (with a very few who focus on Jude or 2 Peter), scholars on the Letter to the Hebrews, Johannine literature scholars, and experts on the Apocalypse (Revelation). Surrounding these boxed sections are other scholars who watch from their own special seats. Some are grammarians of NT Greek, who have mastered the Greek language, or NT textual critics, who study the thousands of ancient manuscript witnesses to the NT text. Others focus on (what used to be called) “backgrounds” they know the OT (and how it is used in the NT), Jewish sources (OT apocryphal or pseudepigraphical writings, the Dead Sea Scrolls, or the various layers and types of rabbinic literature), archaeological/epigraphical sources, or Greco-Roman sources. Others apply modern theories of knowledge (say, sociology) to ancient texts. And then there are the very few who sit in the upper deck and discuss NT theology and whether one “does NT theology” by synthesizing the various authors or by setting them all out in separate boxes. This, then, is how the seats are organized around the scholarly field of NT studies.
The most intelligent way for students to find out what is going on, at the specific level, is to read New Testament Abstracts (to name but one abstracting source) and to read the best studies firsthand. New Testament Abstracts , published three times per year, “abstracts” virtually all journal articles and books that appear in a given year. The volumes now average about two hundred pages, and combined they abstract some two thousand articles and around a thousand books per year. Each abstract is a short paragraph. A year with NTA does not a scholar make, but it makes a student aware of what scholars are doing. However, it is often wiser for the student to get the bigger picture before plunging into the intricacies of scholarship, and we seek to provide that bigger picture in this volume.
Since scholars are organized by fields, it is the scholars in their boxes that is the organizing principle of this volume. In what follows we have asked well-known scholars to provide for students and scholars alike a summary of what is going on in their respective fields of expertise. We gave each scholar the freedom to pursue the task with some flexibility some essays focus on scholars in a given field, some on trends, and some on the content. We are confident, however, that the student who uses this volume will be exposed to the finest and latest of what is going on in NT scholarship not everything, of course, but a sampling of what is going on in each field. This volume also pays occasional attention to the contribution of evangelical scholarship, which, though hardly always at the forefront of NT studies, has blossomed in the

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