|Other titles||Eschatology of 1st Thessalonians|
|Series||Novum Testamentum et orbis antiquus, Studien zur Umwelt des Neuen Testaments -- Bd. 71, Novum Testamentum et orbis antiquus, Studien zur Umwelt des Neuen Testaments -- Bd. 71.|
|LC Classifications||BS2725.52 .L83 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 463 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||463|
|LC Control Number||2009447305|
The term “eschatology” comes from two Greek terms e[scato" and lovgo" meaning (roughly speaking) “last, end, or final” and “study of,” respectively. Theologically speaking, then, the term eschatology refers to “the study of final things” in the Bible. It concerns both personal eschatological issues such as death and the intermediate state as well as themes with a more general. An epistolary analysis of First Thessalonians First Thessalonians First Thessalonians First Thessalonians First Thessalonians Conclusion. Series Title: Novum Testamentum et orbis antiquus, Studien zur Umwelt des Neuen Testaments, Bd. Other Titles: Eschatology of 1st Thessalonians. The first crucifixions, the first burnings, and the first great persecutions of Christians then began. Prompted by, among other things, the circulation of a spurious letter, apparently an intentional forgery as if from Paul, the Thessalonians began to fear that they were already in the Day of Lord. The first monograph to examine the eschatological discourse of First Thessalonians. It also represents the first analysis of fundamental representatives of that discourse which acknowledges the epistolary and rhetorical structure of the letter, and which understands the various eschatological motifs as part of a systematic exhortation to a community in conflict.4/5(1).
A monograph that examines the eschatological discourse of First Thessalonians. It also represents the first analysis of fundamental representatives of that discourse which acknowledges the epistolary and rhetorical structure of the letter, and which understands the various eschatological motifs as part of a exhortation to a community in conflict. Thessalonians, First and Second, Theology of. The epistles of Paul to the Thessalonians are forceful evidence that Paul was no mere armchair theologian. This servant of Jesus Christ had experienced harsh treatment at the hands of both misguided Gentiles and hostile Jews for the sake of Jesus (2 Cor ; 1 Thess ; cf. Acts Acts Christian eschatology is a major branch of study within Christian theology dealing with the "last things." Eschatology, from two Greek words meaning "last" (ἔσχατος) and "study" (-λογία), is the study of 'end things', whether the end of an individual life, the end of the age, the end of the world or the nature of the Kingdom of y speaking, Christian eschatology is the. Free Online Library: The eschatology of First Thessalonians.(Brief article, Book review) by "Reference & Research Book News"; Publishing industry Library and information science Books Book reviews.
With Daniel Rogers’ work on Thessalonians presented in this work, you will have an advantage I didn’t have. Daniel deals with the text forthrightly and honestly, and you’ll profit a great deal from his well-written and researched work. How I wish I’d had Rogers’ book when I . One of the largest differences between 2 Thessalonians and other letters that were supposedly written by Paul are the ideas mentioned in the letters on the end times, or eschatology. In 2 Thessalonians the author urges the members of the church in Thessalonica to be ready and prepare so they are not alarmed when Jesus returns, but. Eschatology / ˌ ɛ s k ə ˈ t ɒ l ə dʒ i / is a part of theology concerned with the final events of history, or the ultimate destiny of humanity. This concept is commonly referred to as the "end of the world" or "end times".The word arises from the Greek ἔσχατος eschatos meaning "last" and -logy meaning "the study of", and first appeared in English around Eschatology, therefore, is the word concerning, or the study of, what is ultimate or last, that is, what is final in the program of God.” (Grenz 16) B. Eschatology in the context of the overall biblical story 1. The overall biblical story. The basic biblical story may be summarized as follows: God created aFile Size: 2MB.