2 edition of Second Thessalonians as a document of early Christian rhetoric found in the catalog.
Second Thessalonians as a document of early Christian rhetoric
Frank Witt Hughes
|Statement||by Frank Witt Hughes.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 262 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||262|
The First Epistle to the Thessalonians, or 1 Thessalonians, is a Pauline Epistle written by the Apostle Paul, probably between A.D. It is probably one of his earliest-known letters, and one of the oldest books in the New Testament. His aim for this letter was to strengthen the Christian church in Thessalonica by . (4) The duties enjoined, (5) The second coming of Christ and the resurrection, (6) How we are prepared for the great day of his coming, (7) The several exhortations in (8) The human elements or explanation of Paul's power as a preacher Ch. 2. (9) The deity of Jesus seen in the book. Second Thessalonians.
Let no one deceive you in any way. For that day will not come, unless the rebellion (apostasia) comes first, and the man of lawlessness is revealed, the son of destruction – 2 Thessalonians ESV (some versions render “rebellion” as “apostasy” or “falling away”) Second Thessalonians chapter two has been the nemesis for pretribulationism. [ ]. First and Second Thessalonians. Beverly Roberts Gaventa Book Details Published: ISBN ISBN Amazon Christian Book Barnes & Noble DTS Book Center. Find at a Library to consolidate or confirm the Thessalonian disciples in their new faith. 2 Thessalonians is a piece of deliberative rhetoric written near.
salv. for Christian living salv. for Jew & Gentile Ch. Practical Christian Living in Rome obligations toward God social obligation obligations within the church Paul's plans & greetings. These texts are considered by many to be amongst the earliest extant Christian documents. They are included in conversations about early Jewish and Christian apocalypticism. New insights are coming from examination of the religious, socio-cultural, and political contexts of Roman Thessalonica.
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Genre/Form: Electronic books Commentaries Criticism, interpretation, etc: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Hughes, Frank Witt, Early Christian rhetoric and 2 Thessalonians.
Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Frank Witt Hughes. Find more information about: ISBN: Supplement series ;, Other Titles: Early Christian rhetoric and Second Thessalonians Early Christian rhetoric and Two Thessalonians: Responsibility: Frank Witt Hughes.
Reviews. User-contributed reviews Tags. Tell others about this book. About Early Christian Rhetoric and 2 Thessalonians. 2 Thessalonians is one of the most enigmatic letters in the New Testament, primarily because of its repeated insistence on its authorship by Paul, coupled with its warnings against forgery of Pauline letters.
Modern scholarship has made a number of advances in the. Significant portions of it are translated into English in Hughes, "Second Thessalonians as a Document of Early Christian Rhetoric" (Ph.D.
dissertation, Northwestern University / Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary, ) 6. Friedrich Heinrich Kern, "Über 2. Thess. 2, Paul's two letters to the Thessalonians stand as some of the very earliest Christian documents, yet they appear well into Paul's missionary career, giving them a unique context well worth exploring.5/5(1).
The epistle to the Thessalonians is certainly one of the most ancient Christian documents in existence. It is typically dated c. 50/51 CE. It is universally assented to be an authentic letter of Paul. Thessalonica was the capital of the province of Macedonia and a large seaport. first 70 or so pages of my dissertation, "Second Thessalonians as a Document of Early Christian Rhetoric" (Northwestern University ).
I thought nobody would be interested in that history of scholarship, so I didn't put it into Early Christian Rhetoric and 2 Thessalonians (JSNT ). The second document, written in Paul's name and at a later date, attempts to calm the apocalyptic fervor of the community by reiterating its traditional eschatological and Christological teaching.5/5(1).
Greetings to the Thessalonians (1 Thessalonians ; Philemon )1 Paul, Silvanus, a and Timothy. To the church of the Thessalonians in God our Father and the Lord Jesus Christ: 2 Grace and peace to you from God our Father and the Lord Jesus Christ. 3 We are obligated to thank God for you all the time, brothers, as is fitting, because your faith is growing more and.
Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection. Paul and Ancient Rhetoric. Edited by Stanley E. Porter, Bryan R. Dyer; Online ISBN: The Apostle Paul lived and breathed in a Hellenistic culture that placed high value on the art of rhetoric, and recent advances in rhetorical.
Hughes, F.W. Early Christian Rhetoric and 2 Thessalonians (JSNTSup, 30; Sheffield: JSOT Press). Google Scholar ‘The Rhetoric of 1 Thessalonians’, in Collins (ed.). Thessalonians, First and Second, Theology of. The epistles of Paul to the Thessalonians are forceful evidence that Paul was no mere armchair theologian.
This servant of Jesus Christ had experienced harsh treatment at the hands of both misguided Gentiles and hostile Jews for the sake of Jesus (2 Cor ; 1 Thess ; cf.
Acts Acts The second document, written in Paul's name and at a later date, attempts to calm the apocalyptic fervor of the community by reiterating its traditional eschatological and Christological teaching.
In what specific ways concerning Jesus' return does 2 Thessalonians differ from Paul's first letter to the Thessalonians. What elements in the second letter make scholars suspect that it was written after Paul's day. Describe the conventional apocalyptic "signs" that the writer says must occur before the end.
The Second Epistle to the Thessalonians, commonly referred to as Second Thessalonians or 2 Thessalonians is a book from the New Testament of the Christian is traditionally attributed to Paul the Apostle, with Timothy as a co-author.
Modern biblical scholarship is divided on whether the epistle was written by Paul; many scholars reject its authenticity based on what. Early Christian Rhetoric and 2 Thessalonians. [PeerReview] Marshall, I. Howard. Early Christian First and Second Thessalonians. [PeerReview] Marshall, I.
Howard. First and New Documents Illustrating Early Christianity, V 1. I rarely express myself clearly. 1st and 2nd Thessalonians, both within the NT, seem to be one letter “correcting” another and the second letter was perhaps meant to replace the first letter.
You wrote a book on corruption of scripture where changes are. You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read.
Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them. As 2 Thessalonians opens, we learn that Paul is still happy that the Thessalonians are maintaining their faith in a difficult environment, and he encourages them that Jesus will return to set all things right (2 Thess.
–12). But some of them are worried that the Day of the Lord has already come and that they have missed it. Pauls two letters to the Thessalonians stand as some of the very earliest Christian documents, yet they appear well into Pauls missionary career, giving them a unique context well worth s: 7.
“To the church of the Thessalonians in God the Father and the Lord Jesus Christ,” 2 Thessalonians Date Of The Second Letter To The Thessalonians: This second letter was probably written in early A.D.
52, a few months after Paul wrote his First Letter to the Thessalonians in late A.D. 1 Thessalonians was sent specifically to young believers in the newly established church in Thessalonica, although it generally speaks to Christians everywhere. Landscape The bustling seaport city of Thessalonica was the capital of Macedonia, located along the Egnatian Way — the most important trade route in the Roman Empire, running from.The second document, written in Paul's name and at a later date, attempts to calm the apocalyptic fervor of the community by reiterating its traditional eschatological and Christological teaching.