Auctorialité et autorité dans les lettres de Paul

In: Novum Testamentum
Author: Simon Butticaz1
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  • 1 Université de Lausanne, Switzerland
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Writing in Antiquity was an eminently collective process, a process in which the modern categories of author, scriptor, editor and lector often superpose and merge. Valuing this decisive parameter of any communication in the 1st century, the present study aims, following others, to reopen the exegetical file of the authorship of Pauline letters. Defending the hypothesis of a participative composition of the latter, it is in particular the use of the “I” in Paul that is under revision and reassessed. More precisely, the article demonstrates that, in the proto-Pauline writings, it is less a question of an early author’s consciousness than the construction of a posture of personal authority.

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