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Since the third century the term “Catholic Epistles” has been used for the seven NT letters other than Hebrews that are not part of the Pauline collection (Eusebius  Hist. eccl.  2.23.24–25 ). Originally the term seems to have been

in The Encyclopedia of Christianity Online

[German Version] The term “Catholic Epistles” has been in use at least since the time of Eusebius of Caesarea (Hist. eccl. II 23, 25) as a designation for the second collection of epistles in the NT canon alongside the Pauline Epistles. According to a 5th-century definition (Leontius of Byzantium

In: Religion Past and Present Online
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Since the third century the term “Catholic Epistles” has been used for the seven NT letters other than Hebrews that are not part of the Pauline collection (Eusebius Hist. eccl. 2.23.24–25). Originally the term seems to have been coined for 1 John (Dionysius of Alexandria; Eusebius 7.25.7), which

In: The Encyclopedia of Christianity Online

[German Version] I. The term “Catholic Epistles” has been in use at least since the time of Eusebius of Caesarea ( Hist. eccl . II 23, 25) as a designation for the second collection

in Religion Past and Present Online
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1 General Discussion of the Reception of the Exodus Narratives in the Catholic Epistles Though the OT plays a prominent role in the Catholic Epistles the Exodus narratives are rarely quoted. 1 In particular, 1 Peter is very familiar with the biblical writings. 2 However, according to N

In: The Reception of Exodus Motifs in Jewish and Christian Literature

NEW TESTAMENT EXEGESIS OF HEBREWS AND THE CATHOLIC EPISTLES GEORGE H. GUTHRIE Several years ago at a Society of Biblical Literature meeting in the United States, I arose one morning before sunrise to get an early start on the day. Since my colleagues were still sleeping, I dressed without

In: A Handbook to the Exegesis of the New Testament
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division of the Canon into two parts and justified the combination of the Pauline Epistles with the Gospels. It is also possible to speak of a threefold division, in which the Acts (together with the Catholic Epistles and Revelation) formed the central portion. 2 Schröter then summarizes

In: Christian Origins and the Establishment of the Early Jesus Movement
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results can be quite helpful for clarifying such history. This is done in the Catholic Epistles using the relationship between the Greek text translated by Thomas of Harkel in ad 616 and the Byzantine text dominant from the ninth century onward. After explaining the particular value of this relationship

In: Novum Testamentum
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This study offers the first sustained examination of the Coherence-Based Genealogical Method (CBGM), a computerized method being used to edit the most widely-used editions of the Greek New Testament. Part one addresses the CBGM’s history and reception before providing a fresh statement of its principles and procedures. Parts two and three consider the method’s ability to recover the initial text and to delineate its history. A new portion of the global stemma is presented for the first time and important conclusions are drawn about the nature of the initial text, scribal habits, and the origins of the Byzantine text. A final chapter suggests improvements and highlights limitations. Overall, the CBGM is positively assessed but not without important criticisms and cautions.