105 SOME ARCHETYPAL ORIGINS OF APOCALYPTIC PREDICTIONS* PauZ S. Minear Throughout the twentieth century, New Testament scholars, following upon the work of Johannes Weiss and Albert Schweitzer, have been obsessed with the problems involved in the recovery of early Christian eschatology.l As one
PauZ S. Minear
93 PREDICTIONS AND SURPRISES: A RESPONSE TO WALTER BRUEGGEMANN'S REVIEW1 JAMES BARR email@example.com 1432 Sitka Court, Claremont, CA 91711-2734 A marked feature of Dr. Brueggemann's review of my The Concept of Biblical Theology' (henceforth abbreviated as Concept) is his fre- quent use of the
Schröder, Tilman M.
(Tyrol) in 1525, and as pastor in Lochau (Saxony) in 1528. He employed his interest in mathematics for apocalyptic calculations. His prediction of the end of the world in 1533 led to his dismissal. After f...
promise is invariably understood as the prediction of eschatological and collective salvation; calamity is merely “predicted,” not “promised.” The criteria offered by the Shepherd of Hermas (Herm. Mand. X...
pious man from Israel's past passes on his spiritual legacy to those entrusted to him before he departs (either through death or translation). The speech contains a parenesis and a prediction for the fut...
[German Version] (died Mar 30, 1530, Stuttgart). The Augsburg weaver Bader, who was released from a brief imprisonment in 1527 following his tactical revocation of his anabaptist beliefs and who fled from Augsburg in 1528, prolonged the unfulfilled eschatological predictions of H. Hut from 1528
Coptic version in a 4th-century papyrus codex is still being offered for sale. The Greek original probably dates from the end of the 2nd century. Overview: (1) Holy Week dialogue with prediction of the...
prophet identi- fied with the book’s narrator (in 1:1, 7; 7:1-8; 8:18–14:21). This counterpoint pattern lends authority to the narrator’s innovative message in Zech. 8:20–14:21 by placing it in the context of a dialogue initiated by Zechariah and linking it to the correct prediction that the temple of
Elizabeth Struthers Malbon
like an unclean spirit and called “Satan” by Jesus (8:33). The bright light of “Christ” appears as a complex red/orange/yellow/green/ blue/violet spectrum when refracted by Jesus’ “Son of Man” state- ment, his first of three passion predictions. The christological sur- prise of Mark’s Gospel is that
Melanie A. Howard
McWhirter distinguishes Luke from its sources. For example, in a discussion of Jesus’ passion predictions (61–64), McWhirter makes the point that the Lukan Jesus predicts the Messiah’s rejection, but she notes that four of the six predictions in Luke are from Mark or Q and thus not original to Luke. It is