Jesus' crucifixion beatings and the Book of Proverbs / David H. Wenkel. [print]

By: Material type: TextTextSeries: Palgrave pivotPublication details: Cham, Switzerland : Palgrave Macmillan, [(c)2017.Description: xi, 142 pages ; 22 cmContent type:
  • text
Media type:
  • computer
Carrier type:
  • online resource
ISBN:
  • 3319482696
  • 9783319482699
  • 331948270X
  • 9783319482705
Subject(s): Genre/Form: LOC classification:
  • BT450.J478 2017
  • BT450.W475.J478 2017
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Contents:
The context of beating the fool The wisdom of beating the fool The messianism of beating the fool The covenant of beating the fool The anticipation of beating the fool The act of beating the fool The theology of beating the fool.
Summary: David Wenkel asks: Why did Jesus have to be beaten before his death on the cross? Christian theology has largely focused on Jesus' death but has given relatively little attention to his sufferings. Wenkel's answer contextualizes Jesus' crucifixion sufferings as informed by the language of Proverbs. He explains that Jesus' sufferings demonstrate the wisdom of God's plan to provide a substitute for foolish sinners. Jesus was beaten as a fool--even though he was no fool, in order to fulfill God's loving plan of salvation. This analysis is then placed within the larger storyline of the whole Bible--from the Garden of Eden to the story of Israel and beyond. --Book cover.
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Holdings
Item type Current library Collection Call number Status Date due Barcode
Circulating Book (checkout times vary with patron status) Circulating Book (checkout times vary with patron status) G. Allen Fleece Library Circulating Collection - First Floor NFIC BT450 .W46 2017 (Browse shelf(Opens below)) Available 31923001699756

The context of beating the fool The wisdom of beating the fool The messianism of beating the fool The covenant of beating the fool The anticipation of beating the fool The act of beating the fool The theology of beating the fool.

David Wenkel asks: Why did Jesus have to be beaten before his death on the cross? Christian theology has largely focused on Jesus' death but has given relatively little attention to his sufferings. Wenkel's answer contextualizes Jesus' crucifixion sufferings as informed by the language of Proverbs. He explains that Jesus' sufferings demonstrate the wisdom of God's plan to provide a substitute for foolish sinners. Jesus was beaten as a fool--even though he was no fool, in order to fulfill God's loving plan of salvation. This analysis is then placed within the larger storyline of the whole Bible--from the Garden of Eden to the story of Israel and beyond. --Book cover.

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