» » Salvation Historical Fallacy?: Reassessing the History of New Testament Theology (History of Biblical Interpretation)

Download Salvation Historical Fallacy?: Reassessing the History of New Testament Theology (History of Biblical Interpretation) fb2

by Robert W. Yarbrough
Download Salvation Historical Fallacy?: Reassessing the History of New Testament Theology (History of Biblical Interpretation) fb2
Bible Study & Reference
  • Author:
    Robert W. Yarbrough
  • ISBN:
    9058540243
  • ISBN13:
    978-9058540249
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Deo Publishing; 1 edition (June 30, 2004)
  • Pages:
    416 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Bible Study & Reference
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1555 kb
  • ePUB format
    1285 kb
  • DJVU format
    1432 kb
  • Rating:
    4.3
  • Votes:
    808
  • Formats:
    lit doc azw docx


Robert W. Yarbrough is Associate Professor of New Testament Studies and Department Chair, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Deerfield, Illinois, US. Series: History of Biblical Interpretation (Book 2).

Series: History of Biblical Interpretation (Book 2). Paperback: 416 pages. ISBN-13: 978-9058540249. Product Dimensions: 6 x . x 9 inches.

New Testament scholarship since the Enlightenment is not quite like the histories tend to present it. It has not been the unfolding triumph of objective "critical" or "historical" thinkers over less progressive and dogmatically biased "theological" interests. Rather, in the same respective eras that "critical" thinkers like . Bauer and R. Bultmann mapped out approaches "New Testament scholarship since the Enlightenment is not quite like the histories tend to present it.

By Robert W. Yarbrough. The book does not offer a synchronie study of the history of NT scholarship that begins with a particular stance and evaluates each scholar in light of that stance

By Robert W. Robert W. Yarbrough is Associate Professor of New Testament Studies at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School. The book does not offer a synchronie study of the history of NT scholarship that begins with a particular stance and evaluates each scholar in light of that stance. Rather, it follows a diachronic method, looking at the main scholars of a particular model of understanding ("critical orthodoxy") over against those who hold a different model (salvation history).

History of Biblical Interpretation Series, Volume: . Slouching toward Crisis: Salvation History in the Biblical Theology Movement.

History of Biblical Interpretation Series, Volume: 2. Author: Robert W. Religion versus Theology: William Wrede and Adolf Schlatter on New Testament Theology. The Debate Continues: Old and New Testament Theology between the World Wars. Prophet without Honor: Cullmann's Unseasonable Salvation Historical Synthesis. The Perfect Storm: Final Assault on Salvation History and Counterinsurgency. Epilogue: The Salvation History Fallacy? Pages: 339–346.

Reassessing the History of New Testament Theology. By Robert W. History of Biblical Interpretation 2. Leiden: Deo, 2004. In 2004, the very year that Robert Yarbroughs book appeared, Wayne Meeks gave his presidential address to the Studiorum Novi Testamenti Societas on the question, Why Study the New Testament?1 This address provides a counter- point to Dr. Yarbroughs book and demonstrates the timeliness of his argument.

The Fallacy?: Reassessing the History of New Testament Theology

The Fallacy?: Reassessing the History of New Testament Theology. After a consideration of Oscar Cullmann’s position in the history of New Testament theology, special attention is given to his concept of salvation history, as well as a critical evaluation of this. Goppelt associates himself with the hermeneutical point of departure of Cullmann and Von Rad. Salvation history is, however, filled with new content through reflection on the earthly Jesus.

Doctrine of Justification, History of Biblical Interpretation (Theology). It is maintained that historical criticism is a tool in interpretation and does not impede possible appropriation of the text by those who read it with deep affection

Doctrine of Justification, History of Biblical Interpretation (Theology). The Place and Significance of Historical Criticism in Biblical Hermeneutics. This work is concerned with some basic problems which historical criticism poses to biblical interpretation. It is maintained that historical criticism is a tool in interpretation and does not impede possible appropriation of the text by those who read it with deep affection. The second chapter faces historical criticism as a theological problem, which has become most apparent in the inerrantist milieu and which was more or less successfully answered by canonical approaches.

Salvation history is thus the history of salvation - . All these historical details, many of them significant historical turning points . Thus, the discipline of biblical theology is grounded on an appropriate grasp of salvation history. the history of events that focus on the salvation of human beings and issues involving the new heaven and the new earth. All these historical details, many of them significant historical turning points, make up the history of redemption. And all of them, rightly configured, draw lines toward the greatest turning point of all in salvation history: the birth, ministry, death, resurrection, and ascension of Jesus the Messiah. 2. The Bible’s salvation history largely establishes the direction of its movement.

New Testament scholarship since the Enlightenment is not quite like the histories tend to present it. It has not been the unfolding triumph of objective "critical" or "historical" thinkers over less progressive and dogmatically biased "theological" interests. Rather, in the same respective eras that "critical" thinkers like F.C. Bauer and R. Bultmann mapped out approaches to NT theology, responsible scholars from J.C.K. Hofmann to O. Cullmann have responded with viable programs of their own.This volume brings the ascendant Baur-Wrede-Bultmann line of analysis into dialogue with what may be called the salvation historical perspective, thus uncovering a line of inquiry that was significant in the past and may prove promising in the future.