Paul Unbound: Other Perspectives on the Apostle e-book
by Mark D. Given
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The apostle Paul was a vital force in the development of Christianity. I have also written a short book on the Apostle Paul - see. Paul’s historical and religious context affects the theological interpretation of Paul’s writings. One person found this helpful.
In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: Paul Unbound is a valuable collection of eight introductions to new and overlooked. Christopher B. Zeichmann. Published: 1 January 2011.
Other Academic Areas. Similar books and articles. Paul Unbound: Other Perspectives on the Apostle. Other Academic Areas. Paul and Epictetus on Law: A Comparison.
Given, Mark . e. Paul Unbound: Other Perspectives on the Apostle (Baker Academic), 2010, includes a wide variety of essays. Gombis, Timothy . Paul: A Guide for the Perplexed (New York: T&T Clark), 2010, is an upper-undergraduate level engagement of current Pauline studies. Phoebe: A Story (IVP Academic), 2018, is an annotated historical novel.
The recent book, Paul within Judaism: Restoring the First-Century Context to the Apostle is a good entree to what a. .It is impossible to deny this basic fact given Paul’s own explicit testimony to his ethnic identity and religious heritage as a Jew, Hebrew, and Israelite.
The recent book, Paul within Judaism: Restoring the First-Century Context to the Apostle is a good entree to what a number of these scholars are arguing. Thus, the main tenets of the RPP are: 1. Pauline scholarship is too Christian and too theological. Paul says: We ourselves are Jews by birth and not Gentile sinners (Gal 2:15). circumcised on the eighth day, a member of the people of Israel, of the tribe of Benjamin, a Hebrew born of Hebrews; as to the law, a Pharisee (Phil 3:5).
Beginning with Warren Carter's observations on Paul's primary interactions being with Rome, rather than with the followers of Jesus or first-century Jews, and moving through Steven Friesen's argument for a different picture of Paul as activist and Mark Nanos's challenge to prevailing interpretations of 1 Corinthians 9 and Paul's observance of "the law," leading New Testament scholars provide helpful surveys of the field and offer new insights and possibilities for further research.
An excellent supplement to standard textbooks, each chapter of this compilation offers suggestions for further reading. The book also includes indices of modern authors, subjects, and ancient sources.
CONTRIBUTORS Warren Carter, "Paul and the Roman Empire: Recent Perspectives" Steven J. Friesen, "Paul and Economics: The Jerusalem Collection as an Alternative to Patronage" Jerry L. Sumney, "Paul and His Opponents: The Search" Charles H. Cosgrove, "Paul and Ethnicity: A Selective History of Interpretation" A. Andrew Das, "Paul and the Law: Pressure Points in the Debate" Mark D. Nanos, "Paul and Judaism: Why not Paul's Judaism?" Deborah Krause, "Paul and Women: Telling Women to Shut Up Is More Complicated than You Might Think" Mark D. Given, "Paul and Rhetoric: A Sophos in the Kingdom of God"