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Author: Schnelle, Udo

[German Version] The Synoptic problem has to do with the literary relationship between the Synoptic Gospels, to clarify whether and how Matthew, Mark, and Luke are literarily dependent on each other. The starting point is the observation that the first three Gospels largely share the same language

In: Religion Past and Present Online

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2008 DOI: 10.1163/156853608X257527 Novum Testamentum 50 (2008) 1-27 www.brill.nl/nt Th e Marcionite Gospel and the Synoptic Problem: A New Suggestion Matthias Klinghardt Dresden Abstract Th e most recent debate of the Synoptic Problem resulted in a dead-lock: Th

In: Novum Testamentum
Editor: David Orton
When Stewart Petrie wrote in 1959 that 'the whole Synoptic question should be thrown back into the melting-pot', he was responding to what he saw as the fanciful and mutually contradictory attempts to solve a problem that had occupied New Testament scholars from the earliest days of biblical criticism. The 'Q' solution obscured more than it clarified, since there was no scholarly agreement on its extent, even on the assumption of its erstwhile existence.
By means of its 'snap-shot' articles from the generation following Petrie’s whimsical comments, this collection makes it possible to follow the course of the discussion in the subsequent forty years. Now, after a generation of study by many of the best scholarly minds, a consensus of sorts is beginning to emerge. Nonetheless, as Sharon Mattila’s recent article shows, the question is 'A Problem Still Cloude', and the debate very much alive.
Author: A.M. Honoré

A STATISTICAL STUDY OF THE SYNOPTIC PROBLEM * BY A. M. HONORÉ Oxford Some may suppose that there is no further need for study of the synoptic problem. The old view was that Matthew came first, then Mark, then Luke. This was based on the statements of Papias and on tradition. Then modern

In: Novum Testamentum
Author: Gordon D. Fee

A TEXT-CRITICAL LOOK AT THE SYNOPTIC PROBLEM * BY GORDON D. FEE South Hamilton At the Pittsburgh Festival on the Gospels (1970), J. A. FITZMYER noted that the "history of Synoptic research reveals that the [Synoptic] problem is practically insoluble" Modern trends seem to bear out that judgment

In: Novum Testamentum
Author: Alan Kirk

are the points they raise in critique. That this is a journal dedicated to historical Jesus research also raises the question of why the editors have seen fit to devote an issue to the Synoptic Problem debate. We will therefore conclude with reflections on the significance of the memory factor in the

In: Journal for the Study of the Historical Jesus
Author: Alex Damm

ORNATUS : AN APPLICATION OF RHETORIC TO THE SYNOPTIC PROBLEM by ALEX DAMM Mississauga, Ontario Abstract In this essay I shall consider ancient rhetoric as a means to suggest synop- tic relationships. Focusing on the stylistic virtue of ornatus (“adornment”), I shall examine three triple

In: Novum Testamentum
Author: Greg Carey

tradition to Gospels text” that alludes to “a perception of … the theological creativity of the Evangelists in reshaping the tradition” and appeals to Luke’s reliance on eyewitness accounts, yet never mentions the Synoptic Problem or redaction? 15 
 Given many interpreters’ tendency to assess Lukan

In: Biblical Interpretation
Author: Mark Goodacre

100 Book Reviews / Novum Testamentum 53 (2011) 97-104 Martin Mosse, The Three Gospels: New Testament History Introduced by the Synoptic Problem (Paternoster Biblical Monographs; Milton Keynes: Paternoster, 2007), xxxii + 364 pp. ISBN 1842275207. £24.99. The Three Gospels , a lightly revised

In: Novum Testamentum

SOME OBSERVATIONS ON THE SYNOPTIC PROBLEM AND THE USE OF STATISTICAL PROCEDURES BY JOHN J. O'ROURKE Philadelphia In attempts to provide a sounder basis for the solution of the Synoptic problem some scholars have sought to apply statistical methods to the Synoptic data. Here some observations

In: Novum Testamentum