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On the origin of Christian scripture : the evolution of the New Testament canon in the second century / David Trobisch.

By: Material type: TextTextPublisher: Minneapolis : Fortress Press, [2023]Description: 205 pages ; 23 cmContent type:
  • text
Media type:
  • unmediated
Carrier type:
  • volume
ISBN:
  • 1506486142
  • 9781506486147
Subject(s): DDC classification:
  • 225.1/2 23/eng/20230721
LOC classification:
  • BS2320 .T76 2023
Contents:
I. This thing called New Testament -- II. When was the canonical edition first published? -- 1. The manuscripts of the New Testament -- 2. Early documented readers -- 3. Prevenance, historical conflict, and the canonical edition -- III. What did competing publications look like? -- 4. Diverse examples -- 5. Shared features -- IV. Why is the canonical edition a collection of autographs? -- 6. Diverse examples -- 7. Shared features -- 8. Implications of understanding the canonical edition as an edited collection of autographs -- V. The design of the canonical edition -- 9. Theophilus and the writings of John -- VI. The origin of the canonical edition -- 10. Interpolations -- 11. Additional writings -- 12. Who published the canonical edition? -- VII. Implications.
Summary: "Comparing the Canonical Edition to other second-century publications on Jesus, David Trobisch sees the New Testament as an enlarged revision of an older publication attributed to Marcion. This perspective provides new answers to the origin of the Johannine corpus, the synoptic parallels, and the authorship of the letters of Paul"-- Provided by publisher.
List(s) this item appears in: New Testament studies - MS Waugh Gift Books Fund (sorted by Title)
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Holdings
Item type Current library Collection Call number Status Date due Barcode
Book: Standard Hewitson Library, Presbyterian Research Centre Main BS2320 .T76 2023 (Browse shelf(Opens below)) Available 23-817

Includes bibliographical references (pages 193-198) and index.

I. This thing called New Testament -- II. When was the canonical edition first published? -- 1. The manuscripts of the New Testament -- 2. Early documented readers -- 3. Prevenance, historical conflict, and the canonical edition -- III. What did competing publications look like? -- 4. Diverse examples -- 5. Shared features -- IV. Why is the canonical edition a collection of autographs? -- 6. Diverse examples -- 7. Shared features -- 8. Implications of understanding the canonical edition as an edited collection of autographs -- V. The design of the canonical edition -- 9. Theophilus and the writings of John -- VI. The origin of the canonical edition -- 10. Interpolations -- 11. Additional writings -- 12. Who published the canonical edition? -- VII. Implications.

"Comparing the Canonical Edition to other second-century publications on Jesus, David Trobisch sees the New Testament as an enlarged revision of an older publication attributed to Marcion. This perspective provides new answers to the origin of the Johannine corpus, the synoptic parallels, and the authorship of the letters of Paul"-- Provided by publisher.

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