Marcan Priority Without Q: Explorations in the Farrer Hypothesis (Library Of New Testament Studies Series)
:This book discusses the composition of the synoptic gospels from the perspective of the Farrer hypothesis, a view that posits that Mark was written first, that Matthew used Mark as a source, and that Luke used both Mark and Matthew....
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:This book discusses the composition of the synoptic gospels from the perspective of the Farrer hypothesis, a view that posits that Mark was written first, that Matthew used Mark as a source, and that Luke used both Mark and Matthew. All of the articles in the volume are written in support of the Farrer hypothesis, with the exception of the final chapter, which criticizes these articles from the perspective of the reigning Two-Source theory. The contributors engage the synoptic problem with a more refined understanding of the options set before each of the evangelists pointing towards a deepened understanding of how works were compiled in the first and early second centuries CE. The contributors include Andris Abakuks, Stephen Carlson, Eric Eve, Mark Goodacre, Heather Gorman, John S. Kloppenborg, David Landry, Mark Matson, Ken Olson, Michael Pahl, Jeffrey Peterson, and John C. Poirier.
Jeffrey Peterson (PhD, Yale University) is the Jack C. and Ruth Wright Professor of New Testament and Faculty Chairman at Austin Graduate School of Theology in Austin, Texas, where he has taught since 1993. He has also taught at Abilene Christian University, the University of Texas at Austin, and Seminary of the Southwest. Peterson has served as president of the Society of Biblical Literature, Southwest Region. He coauthored "Things That Matter: A Guide to Christian Faith" and coedited "Renewing the Tradition: Studies in Texts and Contexts in Honor of James W. Thompson". A
- :introduction - John C. Poirier And Jeffrey Peterson1. 'the Devil In The Detail: Exorcising Q From The Beelzebul Controversy' - Eric Eve2. 'problems With The Non-aversion Principle For Reconstructing Q' - Stephen C. Carlson3. 'luke-crank Or Creative Genius? How Ancient Rhetoric Makes Sense Of Luke's Order' - Heather M. Gorman4. 'too Good To Be Q: High Verbatim Agreement In The Double Tradition' - Mark Goodacre5. 'luke 11.2-4: The Lord's Prayer (abridged Edition)' - Ken Olson6. 'a Statistical Time Series Approach To The Use Of Mark By Matthew And Luke' - Andris Abakuks7. 'matthew's Ending And The Genesis Of Acts: The Farrer Hypothesis And The Composition Of Luke's Two Volumes' - Jeffrey Peterson8. 'reconsidering The Date Of Luke In Light Of The Farrer Hypothesis' - David Landry9. 'delbert Burkett's Defense Of Q' - John C. Poirier10. Response - John S. Kloppenborgbibliographyindex