Supplements to Novum Testamentum publishes monographs and collections of essays that make original contributions to the field of New Testament studies. This includes text-critical, philological and exegetical studies, and investigations which seek to situate early Christian texts (both canonical and non-canonical) and theology in the broader context of Jewish and Graeco-Roman history, culture, religion and literature.
Novum Testamentum, Supplements
Edited by David P. Moessner and Margaret M. Mitchell
Edited by David E. Aune, University of Notre Dame and Frederick E. Brenk, Pontifical Biblical Institute, Rome.
Focusing on a strength of the faculty of the Pontifical Biblical Institute, this volume is a collection of nine essays by an international group of scholars who have used texts from the Greco-Roman world to illuminate various aspects of the New Testament.
Edited by Christian-B. Amphoux & J. Keith Elliott with Bernard Outtier
Fifteen essays discuss aspects of the textual history of the Greek, Coptic, Georgian and Armenian Psalter and Gospels. La comparaison des versions anciennes de la Bible, ici des Psaumes et des évangiles, met en évidence la richesse et la variété de la tradition manuscrite. Voici un éventail de ...
David M. Moffitt
Hebrews appears to have little interest in Jesus’ resurrection. Drawing on contemporary studies of Jewish sacrifice, Jewish apocalyptic literature, and fresh exegetical insights, this volume argues that Jesus’ resurrection forms the conceptual center of Hebrews’ Christological and soteriological ...
Charles H. Talbert
Using four models from Jewish and Greco-Roman traditions, this book offers a synthetic view of how early Christian Christologies developed during the churches' first 100 years.
Susan J. Wendel
Although scholars often assume that Luke and Justin similarly claim the sacred texts of Jews for the non-Jewish church, this book offers a fresh analysis that uncovers significant differences between their respective depictions of the relationship between Christ-believers and the Jewish scriptures.
Karl Olav Sandnes
This study investigates the phenomenon of Christian centos, i.e. attempts at rewriting the Gospel stories in both the style and vocabulary of either Homer (Greek) or Virgil (Latin). Out of the classical epics an entirely new text emerged.
A collection of 57 essays by J.K. Elliott on aspects of New Testament textual criticism including examinations of textual variation and important Greek manuscripts and analyses of printed editions of the New Testament text, all making the case for thoroughgoing textual criticism.
How did the first Christians interpret the death of Christ? This volume sets out to construct some of the Jewish and Greco-Roman patterns of thought which were initially utilised to express the meaning of the crucifixion.
edited by Steven Friesen, Dan Schowalter, and James Walters
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