Christian wives are not equated with slaves, and the master-slave dynamic is described and advised upon in theological and sociological manners dissimilar to the husband and wife. A look at Ephesians and 1 Peter.
I’ve a confession to make. Revelation was a book I disliked immensely before tackling this topic. Orality studies reminds me that even if we tried to trace to the original context, what’s a thing to think about is how the experience could move and shift — hence one of performance criticism’s contributions to biblical studies. Something […]
The person of Jeremiah is given more attention as a prophet than his peers in the Hebrew Bible. This alerted me to three possibilities: The prophet himself was noteworthy in some determined lens(es) in regard, his book was quite ascendant upon compilation, or his attested scribe Baruch was able to provide biographical sketches.
As an organized approach, this method was subject to unfavourable discourse over the course of its development. Brettler appeals to readers with a vivid testimonial, underscoring his appreciation for the method in his understanding of the Bible. As a work composed for a non-specialist readership, Brettler attempts to articulate an introductory testimony for the historical-critical method’s inherent asset for contemporary audience.