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Revisiting the Corruption of the New Testament

Daniel B Wallace (Ed)

Revisiting the Corruption of the New Testament

Daniel B Wallace (Ed)

$32.99

Paperback
Revisiting theCorruption of the New Testament is the inaugural volume of The Text andCanon of the New Testament series, editedby Daniel B. Wallace. This first volume focuses on issues in textual criticism-inparticular, to what degree did the scribes, who copied their exemplars by hand,corrupt the autographs ; All but one ofthe chapters deals specifically with New Testament textual criticism. The otheraddresses textual issues related to an early apocryphal work, the Gospel of Thomas.The book begins with the full transcription of Wallace'spresentation at the Fourth Annual Greer-Heard Forum, in which he and BartEhrman debated over the reliability of the New Testament manuscripts. AdamMesser looks at the patristic evidence of "nor the Son" in Matthew 24:36 in aquest to determine whether the excision of these words was influenced byorthodox Fathers. Philip Miller wrestles with whether the "least orthodoxreading" should be a valid principle for determining the autographic text. MatthewMorgan focuses attention on the only two Greek manuscripts that have apotentially Sabellian reading in John 1:1c. Timothy Ricchuiti tackles thetextual history of the Gospel of Thomas,examining the Coptic text and the three Greek fragments, using internalevidence in order to determine the earliest stratum of Thomas. Brian Wright thoroughly examines the textual reliability ofthe passages in which Jesus appears to be called God, concluding that "thetextual proof of the designation ?e? as applied to Jesus in the NT merely confirms what othergrounds have already established." Revisiting theCorruption of the New Testament will be a valuable resource for thoseworking in textual criticism, early Christianity, New Testament apocrypha, andpatristics.

- Publisher is the inaugural volume of The Text and Canon of the New Testament series, edited by Daniel B. Wallace. This first volume focuses on issues in textual criticism; in particular, to what degree did the scribes, who copied their exemplars by hand, corrupt the autographs? All but one of the chapters deals specifically with New Testament textual criticism. The other addresses textual issues related to an early apocryphal work, the Gospel of Thomas.

The book begins with the full transcription of Wallace's presentation at the Fourth Annual Greer-Heard Forum, in which he and Bart Ehrman debated over the reliability of the New Testament manuscripts. Adam Messer looks at the patristic evidence of "nor the Son" in Matthew 24:36 in a quest to determine whether the excision of these words was influenced by orthodox Fathers. Philip Miller wrestles with whether the least orthodox reading should be a valid principle for determining the autographic text. Matthew Morgan focuses attention on the only two Greek manuscripts that have a potentially Sabellian reading in John 1:1c. Timothy Ricchuiti tackles the textual history of the Gospel of Thomas, examining the Coptic text and the three Greek fragments, using internal evidence in order to determine the earliest stratum of Thomas. Brian Wright thoroughly examines the textual reliability of the passages in which Jesus appears to be called God, concluding that the textual proof of the designation theos as applied to Jesus in the NT merely confirms what other grounds have already established.

Revisiting the Corruption of the New Testament will be a valuable resource for those working in textual criticism, early Christianity, New Testament apocrypha, and patristics.

- Publisher

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About "Revisiting the Corruption of the New Testament"

Revisiting theCorruption of the New Testament is the inaugural volume of The Text andCanon of the New Testament series, editedby Daniel B. Wallace. This first volume focuses on issues in textual criticism-inparticular, to what degree did the scribes, who copied their exemplars by hand,corrupt the autographs ; All but one ofthe chapters deals specifically with New Testament textual criticism. The otheraddresses textual issues related to an early apocryphal work, the Gospel of Thomas.The book begins with the full transcription of Wallace'spresentation at the Fourth Annual Greer-Heard Forum, in which he and BartEhrman debated over the reliability of the New Testament manuscripts. AdamMesser looks at the patristic evidence of "nor the Son" in Matthew 24:36 in aquest to determine whether the excision of these words was influenced byorthodox Fathers. Philip Miller wrestles with whether the "least orthodoxreading" should be a valid principle for determining the autographic text. MatthewMorgan focuses attention on the only two Greek manuscripts that have apotentially Sabellian reading in John 1:1c. Timothy Ricchuiti tackles thetextual history of the Gospel of Thomas,examining the Coptic text and the three Greek fragments, using internalevidence in order to determine the earliest stratum of Thomas. Brian Wright thoroughly examines the textual reliability ofthe passages in which Jesus appears to be called God, concluding that "thetextual proof of the designation ?e? as applied to Jesus in the NT merely confirms what othergrounds have already established." Revisiting theCorruption of the New Testament will be a valuable resource for thoseworking in textual criticism, early Christianity, New Testament apocrypha, andpatristics.
- Publisher

is the inaugural volume of The Text and Canon of the New Testament series, edited by Daniel B. Wallace. This first volume focuses on issues in textual criticism; in particular, to what degree did the scribes, who copied their exemplars by hand, corrupt the autographs? All but one of the chapters deals specifically with New Testament textual criticism. The other addresses textual issues related to an early apocryphal work, the Gospel of Thomas.

The book begins with the full transcription of Wallace's presentation at the Fourth Annual Greer-Heard Forum, in which he and Bart Ehrman debated over the reliability of the New Testament manuscripts. Adam Messer looks at the patristic evidence of "nor the Son" in Matthew 24:36 in a quest to determine whether the excision of these words was influenced by orthodox Fathers. Philip Miller wrestles with whether the least orthodox reading should be a valid principle for determining the autographic text. Matthew Morgan focuses attention on the only two Greek manuscripts that have a potentially Sabellian reading in John 1:1c. Timothy Ricchuiti tackles the textual history of the Gospel of Thomas, examining the Coptic text and the three Greek fragments, using internal evidence in order to determine the earliest stratum of Thomas. Brian Wright thoroughly examines the textual reliability of the passages in which Jesus appears to be called God, concluding that the textual proof of the designation theos as applied to Jesus in the NT merely confirms what other grounds have already established.

Revisiting the Corruption of the New Testament will be a valuable resource for those working in textual criticism, early Christianity, New Testament apocrypha, and patristics.

- Publisher

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Product Details

Product Details
  • Catalogue Code 316314
  • Product Code 9780825433382
  • ISBN 082543338X
  • EAN 9780825433382
  • Pages 288
  • Department Academic
  • Category Scripture
  • Sub-Category General
  • Publisher Kregel Academic
  • Publication Date Sep 2011
  • Sales Rank #58755
  • Dimensions 228 x 152 x 14 mm
  • Weight 0.395kg

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