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Scriptural Authority and Narrative Interpretation by Garrett Green

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Published by Wipf & Stock Publishers .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Bible - Hermeneutics,
  • Religion,
  • Religion - Commentaries / Reference,
  • Biblical Criticism & Interpretation - General,
  • Biblical Studies - Exegesis & Hermeneutics,
  • Biblical Studies - General,
  • Bible - Criticism Interpretation - General

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
Number of Pages224
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8755991M
ISBN 101579104584
ISBN 109781579104580

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Theoretical Considerations: Hermeneutics and the Authority of Scripture \/ Charles M. Wood -- Radiance and Obscurity in Biblical Narrative \/ Ronald E. Thiemann -- Scriptural Authority and Theological Construction: The Limitations of Narrative Interpretation \/ Maurice Wiles -- Theology and the Plain Sense \/ Kathryn E. Tanner -- \"The Bible As. Hermeneutics and the authority of Scripture \/ Charles M. Wood -- 2. Radiance and obscurity in biblical narrative \/ Ronald E. Thiemann -- 3. Scriptural authority and theological construction: the limitations of narrative interpretation \/ Maurice Wiles -- 4. Theology and the plain sense \/ Kathryn E. Tanner -- 5. 1. Hermeneutics and the authority of Scripture / Charles M. Wood ; 2. Radiance and obscurity in biblical narrative / Ronald E. Thiemann ; 3. Scriptural authority and theological construction: the limitations of narrative interpretation / Maurice Wiles ; 4. Theology and the plain sense / .   With its combination of narrative and feminist theology, Women and the Authority of Scripture brings a powerful new perspective to the doctrine of biblical authority in the contemporary world. Sarah Heaner Lancaster is Associate Professor of Reviews: 3.

  The theological impact of accepting the absolute authority of biblical scripture is enormous-especially for women who attend and serve churches. But until now, few books have been willing to address this issue head Lancaster looks at the way women in the church have dealt with the question of scriptural authority and how they can address it in the future. Bible and Novel: Narrative Authority and the Death of God. By Norman Vance and above all that of the Bible and its interpretation. the general editor of the some 50 volumes of The Sacred Books of the East (–97), J. G. Frazer. The Authority and Interpretation of Scripture I. Introduction From October to the end of , the United Church was involved in the study of the document The Authority and Interpretation of Scripture (referred to as the Study Document in this report). As the statistics show, in terms of the sheer numbers of persons involved and. Seized by Truth: Reading the Bible as Scripture is written by Joel Green, a New Testament scholar, and Professor of New Testament Interpretation at Fuller Theological Seminary in Pasadena, California. Prof. Green, has participated and contributed greatly on a wide range of topics related to both New Testament scholarship and theology.

Christian Theologies of Scripture traces what the theological giants have said about scripture from the early days of Christianity until today. It incorporates diverse discussions about the nature of scripture, its authority, and its interpretation, providing a guide to the variety of views about the Bible throughout the Christian tradition.   THE UNIQUENESS OF THE BIBLE The Bible is unique! It is not enough to say that it is a unique Book, for it is a collection of sixty-six ancient Books. Moreover, this unique collection of Books is bound together by a central theme and a unity of purpose which makes the books into One Book. This Book tells of the ways in which God revealed Himself to mankind over a period of several thousand .   “‘The authority of Scripture’ is really shorthand for ‘the authority of God exercised through Scripture.” – Wright. Wright’s view of Scripture is stated early in the book. A fully Christian view of the Bible includes the idea of God’s self-revelation but, by setting it in a larger context, transforms it.   Did the novel supplant the Bible? The novelists often adopted or participated in a broadly progressive narrative of social change which can be seen as a secular replacement for the theological narrative of "salvation history" and the waning authority of biblical narrative. Victorian fiction seems in some ways to enact the process of s: 1.