The Paul debate : critical questions for understanding the apostle / N.T. Wright
- 1 of 1 copy available at Evergreen Indiana.
0 current holds with 1 total copy.
|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Scott County PL - Scottsburg||227.06 WRI (Text)||35830801818971||Non-Fiction||Available||-|
- ISBN: 9781481304177
- ISBN: 1481304178
- Physical Description: xi, 110 pages ; 23 cm
- Publisher: Waco, Texas : Baylor University Press, 
|Bibliography, etc. Note:||
Includes bibliographical references
|Formatted Contents Note:||
Paul and the Messiah: knowing the name or having the mind? -- How to begin with Jesus: what did Paul know, and how did he come to know it? -- Apocalyptic: covenantal narrative or cosmic invasion? -- The justified people of God: Messianic Israel or saved sinners? -- Theology, mission and method: Paul's and ours
In the last two decades N. T. Wright has produced a succession of connected volumes that explore the nature and origins of Christianity. Wright has consistently argued that Christianity, while indebted to Second Temple Judaism, represents an explosive new development. With major books on method and background, Jesus, and the resurrection already in print, in Paul and the Faithfulness of God, Wright added a comprehensive study of the Apostle to the Gentiles. Wright's Paul, as well as his reading of Christianity, is not without its detractors. In The Paul Debate, Wright answers his critics. The five chapters represent a response to the five most questioned elements of his understanding of Paul. The first chapter takes up the question of Paul's theological coherence, particularly the way in which his Jewish context, and the story about Israel he inherited, interacted with what he came to believe about Jesus, a Christological story. Chapter two follows on by tackling the debate over the background, origin, and implications of Paul's Christology. The third chapter addresses the questions of covenant and cosmos, narrative and apocalyptic. Chapter four focuses on the debate over Paul's view of who constitutes the people of God; this chapter also addresses the question of whether justification belongs to Paul's soteriology or his ecclesiology, or somehow to both. The final chapter then traces debates about method, both Paul's and ours, as well as questions of discovery and presentation, again, both Paul's and ours
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|Subject:||Bible. Epistles of Paul > Theology