Lord of the banquet : the literary and theological significance of the Lukan travel narrative / David P. Moessner ; foreword by Richard B. Hays. [print]

By: Moessner, David P, 1949- [author]Material type: TextTextPublisher: Harrisburg, Pa. : Trinity Press International, (c)1998Description: xxxvi, 372 pages ; 24 cmContent type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 1563382423; 9781563382420Subject(s): Jesus Christ -- Travel | Bible. Luke, IX, 51-XXIX, 44 -- Criticism, interpretation, etc | TravelLOC classification: BS2595.2.M62 1998BS2595.2.M694.L673 1998COPYRIGHT NOT covered - Click this link to request copyright permission:
Contents:
The enigma of the central section of Luke (9:51-19:44) ; The problem expanded: dissonance of form from content (Luke 9:51-19:44) ; The preview of the journey of the prophet like Moses of Deuteronomy (Luke 9:1-50) ; The Deuteronomistic view of Israel's prophetic history and the central section of Luke ; Jesus the Deuteronomistic rejected prophet as the prophet like Moses of Deuteronomy ; Conclusions: the significance of the travel narrative in Luke-Acts.
Summary: "The problems concerning form and content in the central 'travel' section of the Gospel of Luke appear insoluble. The journeying and teaching of Jesus seem hopelessly confused. But as the title suggests, this study finds a decisive clue to solving this puzzle in the many references to Jesus' eating and drinking. And as the subtitle indicates, the following pages purport to set the longest narrative portion (nearly 40 percent) of the Third Gospel within its even larger frame in order to illuminate its significance for the overall story and theology of Luke-Acts." --
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Circulating Book (checkout times vary with patron status) Circulating Book (checkout times vary with patron status) G Allen Fleece Library
Circulating Collection - First Floor
BS2595.2.M62 1998 (Browse shelf) Available 31923001680392

Originally published: Minneapolis : Fortress Press, 1989.

The enigma of the central section of Luke (9:51-19:44) ; The problem expanded: dissonance of form from content (Luke 9:51-19:44) ; The preview of the journey of the prophet like Moses of Deuteronomy (Luke 9:1-50) ; The Deuteronomistic view of Israel's prophetic history and the central section of Luke ; Jesus the Deuteronomistic rejected prophet as the prophet like Moses of Deuteronomy ; Conclusions: the significance of the travel narrative in Luke-Acts.

"The problems concerning form and content in the central 'travel' section of the Gospel of Luke appear insoluble. The journeying and teaching of Jesus seem hopelessly confused. But as the title suggests, this study finds a decisive clue to solving this puzzle in the many references to Jesus' eating and drinking. And as the subtitle indicates, the following pages purport to set the longest narrative portion (nearly 40 percent) of the Third Gospel within its even larger frame in order to illuminate its significance for the overall story and theology of Luke-Acts." --

COPYRIGHT NOT covered - Click this link to request copyright permission:

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