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Jeremy Punt

In Postcolonial biblical interpretation Jeremy Punt reflects on the nature and value of the postcolonial hermeneutical approach, as it relates to the interpretation of biblical and in particular, Pauline texts. Showing when a socio-politically engaged reading becomes postcolonial, but also what in the term postcolonial both attracts and also creates distance, exegesis from a postcolonial perspective is profiled. The book indicates possible avenues in how postcolonial work can be helpful theoretically to the guild of biblical scholars and to show also how it can be practiced in exegetical work done on biblical texts.

Marjo C.A. Korpel and Johannes C. de Moor

John M. G. Barclay

” is the subject of the remarkable prayer in Eph 3:14-19, where the dwelling of Christ “in your hearts” entails a grounding and epistemic reshaping in love, specifically in the knowledge-surpassing love of Christ, by which believers are filled with all the fullness of God (3:18-19). At the ecclesial

A. K. M. Adam

determined , is always subject to negotiation, he anticipates the argument of this essay; but inasmuch as he offers such an account in terms of codes , his contribution collaborates with the conventional account’s model of texts (in this case, specifically “televised broadcasts”) that have meaning as a

Wendell L. Willis

the interest in Christology that dominated the twentieth century. But for the present concern, the second half is our focus, because it does use χαρίζεσθαι to explain God’s affirmation of Jesus. As in 1:29 the same verb is used and in each case God is the subject-giver. Although most English

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André Villeneuve

In Nuptial Symbolism in Second Temple Writings, the New Testament and Rabbinic Literature, André Villeneuve examines the ancient Jewish concept of the covenant between God and Israel, portrayed as a marriage dynamically moving through salvation history. This nuptial covenant was established in Eden but damaged by sin; it was restored at the Sinai theophany, perpetuated in the Temple liturgy, and expected to reach its final consummation at the end of days.

The authors of the New Testament adopted the same key moments of salvation history to describe the spousal relationship between Christ and the Church. In their typological treatment of these motifs, they established an exegetical framework that would anticipate the four senses of Scripture later adopted by patristic and medieval commentators.