Interpreting the Pauline letters : an exegetical handbook / John D. Harvey, author and series editor. [print]Material type: TextSeries: Handbooks for New Testament exegesisPublication details: Grand Rapids, Michigan : Kregel Publications, [(c)2012.Description: 211 pages ; 23 cmContent type:
- BS2650.52.I584 2012
- BS2650.52.H341.I584 2012
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Columbia International University Faculty Author
1. The Genre of Paul's Letters Communication in the First Century The Oral Environment The Rhetorical Environment The Literary Environment Summary Ancient Letters Hebrew Letters Greek Letters Paul's Letters Macro-Level The Overall Structure of the Letter Greeting Thanksgiving Apostolic Parousia Apostolic Apologia Closing Middle-Level: Structural Features within the Letter Body Subgenres Oral Patterns Epistolary Conventions Micro-Level: Structural Features at the Sentence Level The Role of Rhetoric Paul and the Letter Genre.
2. The Historical Background of Paul's Letters Authenticity: How Many Letters? ; 2 Thessalonians Colossians Ephesians 1-2 Timothy and Titus Integrity: One Letter or More? ; 2 Corinthians Philippians Chronolog: The Letters, Acts, or Both? ; A Question of Method Pauline Data Macedonia and Achaia Ephesus and Corinth Imprisonment - The Evidence of Galatians 1 Timothy and Titus Synthesis Comparison with Acts The Contribution of Acts Deciding on Dates Synthesis of Historical Background The Missionary Letters Galatians 1-2 Thessalonians 1-2 Corinthians Romans The Imprisonment Letters Colossians and Philemon Ephesians-- Philippians The Pastoral Letters 1 Timothy Titus 2 Timothy The Big Picture.
3. The Theology of Paul's Letters Two Spheres of Influence The Great Transfer The Transfer Explained The Transfer Pictured The Means of Transfer The Congregation of Those Transferred Major Themes in Paul's Letters The Missionary Letters 1-2 Thessalonians 1-2 Corinthians Galatians and Romans The Imprisonment Letters The Pastoral Letters Toward a Theology of Paul's Letters.
4. Preparing to Interpret Paul's Letters Textual Criticism: Establishing What the Text Is The Need for Textual Criticism Resources for Textual Criticism Approaches to Textual Criticism A Method for Textual Criticism Extrinsic Probabilities Transcriptional Probabilities Conclusion Translation: Establishing What the Text Says Appraoches to Establishing What the Text Says Comparing English Versions Working from an Interlinear Translating Part of the Passage Translating the Entire Passage Elements of Translation Semantics Syntax Resources for Translation A Procedure for Translation Steps in the Procedure Practicing the Procedure Getting to the Text.
5. Interpreting Passages in Paul's Letters Historical Analysis Introductory Matters Historical-Cultural-Religious Details Overview of New Testament History The Locales of the Churches to Which Paul Wrote The Cities of South Galatia Thessalonica Corinth Rome Colossae Ephesus Philippi Crete Literary Analysis Context General Context Immediate Context Genre Structure, Syntax, and Rhetoric Structure Grammar and Syntax Rhetoric Word Study Focus on the Meaning Illumine the Meaning Theological Analysis The Analogy of Scripture The Analogy of Faith The Use of the Old Testament int he New Testament The ABCs of Exegesis.
6. Communicating Passages in Pauls Letters The First Century Synthesis The Central Point of the Passage The Shared Need of the Passage Twenty-First Century Appropriation How Does the Passage Connect? ; What Does the Passage Correct? ; What Does the Passage Commend? ; Homiletical Packaging The 'One Thing' Listeners Need to Know (and Do) ; Structuring the Sermon Deductive Patterns Inductive Patterns Building hte Bridge Between Two Worlds.
7. From Text to Sermon: Two Examples Colossians 3:1-4 Textual Criticism Extrinsic Probabilities Transcriptional Probabilities Intrinsic Probabilities Conclusion Translation Historical Analysis Introductory Matters Historical-Cultural-Religious Details Literary Analysis General Context Immediate Context Structure Grammar, Syntax, and Rhetoric Word Study Theological Analysis Analogy of Scripture Analogy of Faith Synthesis Cnetral Point Shared Need Appropriation Homiletical Packaging Sermon Objective and Take-Home Truth Sermon Outline Philippians 3:12-16 Textual Criticism Translation Historical Analysis Introductory Matters Historical-Cultural-Religious Details Literary Analysis General Context Immediate Context Structure Grammar, Syntax, and Rhetoric Word Study Theological Analysis Analogy of Scripture Analogy of Faith Synthesis Cnetral Point Shared Need Appropriation Homiletical Packaging Outline From Text to Sermon.
8. Selected Resources Resources for Interpreting Paul's Letters Editions of the Greek New Testament Resources for Textual Criticism Greek-Based Concordances Lexicons and Theological Dictionaries Intermediate Greek Grammars New Testament Introductions Bible Dictionaries and Encyclopedias New Testament Theologies Systematic Theologies Resources for Preaching Use of the Old Testament in the New Testament Greek Language Computer Software New Testament Commenatry Series Commentaries on Paul's Letters Romans 1 Corinthians 2 Corinthians Galatians Ephesians Philippians Colossians and Philemon 1-2 Thessalonians 1-2 Timothy and Titus.
The inaugural volume in the Handbooks for New Testament Exegesis series, Interpreting the Pauline Letters begins by exploring the components of narrative--setting, characterization, and plot--and then develops the foremost theological themes in each of the books traditionally ascribed to Paul. The method sets the task of exegesis within the literary context of first-century letters as well as the theological context of major themes present in Paul's letters. The book goes beyond exegesis to discuss strategies for communicating the central truthesof Paul's first-century messages to a twenty-first-century audience. Each chapter includes a list of helpful resources to the step of interpretation discussed. A glossary defining technical words and samples of moving from exegesis to proclamation make this guide practical and user-friendly. Designed as a handbook for seminary and graduate students, the book provides a go-to guide that will also serve seminary-trained pastors, upper-level college students, and well-motivated lay people. As readers work through this handbook, they will begin to see and interpret the narrative writings as Paul intended them to be understood. AMAZON
Dr. John D. Harvey is Dean and Professor of New Testament at Columbia International University Seminary and School of Ministry in Columbia, South Carolina. He earned his Doctor of Theology degree from Wycliffe College at the University of Toronto. His previous books include Listening to the Text: Oral Patterning in Paul's Letters, Greek is Good Grief: Laying the Foundation for Exegesis and Exposition, and Anointed with the Spirit and Power: A biblical theology of Holy Spirit Empowerment. He is an ordained teaching elder in the Presbyterian Church in America and is actively involved in pulpit supply. He has served cross-culturally in Europe and Africa.