Focusing on a strength of the faculty of the Pontifical Biblical Institute, this volume is a collection of nine essays by an international group of scholars who have used texts from the Greco-Roman world to illuminate various aspects of the New Testament.
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David E. Aune, Ph.D. (1970) in New Testament Language and Literature, University of Chicago, is the Walter Professor of New Testament & Christian Origins at the University of Notre Dame. He has published extensively on the Greco-Roman setting of the New Testament. Among his recent publications are The Westminster Dictionary of New Testament & Early Christian Literature & Rhetoric (2003) and Apocalypticism, Prophecy, and Magic in Early Christianity (2006). Frederick E. Brenk, M. Litt. (1971) Cambridge University, in Classics; Ph.D. (1971) University of Kentucky, in Classics, is Professor Ordinarius Emeritus for the Greco-Roman background of the New Testament, at the Pontifical Biblical Institute, Rome. He has published extensively on the Classical world in the first century, in particular on Plutarch, and on topics related to the New Testament. Among his recent publications is With Unperfumed Voice. Studies in Plutarch, in Greek Literature, Religion and Philosophy, and in the New Testament Background (2007).
Justin Taylor, S.M, The Role of Rhetorical Elaboration in the Formation of Mark's Passion Narrative (Mark 14:43-16:8): An Inquiry Troels Engberg-Pedersen, Logos and Pneuma in the Fourth Gospel Bruce W. Winter, The Enigma of Imperial Cultic Activities and Paul in Corinth Dieter Zeller, Pauline Paranesis in Romans 12 and Greek Gnomic Wisdom Frederick E. Brenk, Most Beautiful and Divine: Graeco-Romans (especially Plutarch) and Paul on Love and Marriage Gretchen Reydams-Schils, Clement of Alexandria on Woman and Marriage in the Light of the New Testament Household Codes Adela Yarbro Collins, Traveling Up and Away: Journeys to the Upper and Outer Regions of the World David E. Aune, The Polyvalent Imagery of Rev 3:20 in the Light of Graeco-Egyptian Divination Texts John J. Collins, The Sibyl and the Apocalypses: Generic Relationships in Hellenistic Judaism and Early Christianity
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