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Document Type:BL
Record Number:105204
Doc. No:b62750
GBB046069
Main Entry:Mitchell, Margaret Mary,1956-
Title & Author:Paul, the Corinthians, and the birth of Christian hermeneutics /Margaret M. Mitchell.
Publication Statement:Cambridge ;New York :Cambridge University Press,2010.
Page. NO:xiv, 178 p. :ill. ;24 cm.
ISBN:9780521197953
0521197953
Bibliographies/Indexes:Includes bibliographical references (p. 159-168) and indexes.
Contents:The Corinthian diolkos: passageway to early Christian biblical interpretation -- The agn̥ of Pauline interpretation -- Anthropological hermeneutics between rhetoric and philosophy -- The mirror and the veil: hermeneutics of occlusion -- Visible signs, multiple witnesses: interpretative criteria in the agonistic paradigm -- Hermeneutical exhaustion and the end(s) of interpretation.
Abstract:"In a series of exchanges with the Corinthians in the mid-50s AD, Paul continually sought to define the meaning of his message, his body and his letters, at times insisting upon a literal understanding, at others urging the reader to move beyond the words to a deeper sense within. Proposing a fresh approach to early Christian exegesis, Margaret M. Mitchell shows how in the Corinthian letters Paul was fashioning the very principles that later authors would use to interpret all scripture. Originally delivered as The Speaker's Lectures in Biblical Studies at Oxford University, this volume recreates the dynamism of the Pauline letters in their immediate historical context and beyond it in their later use by patristic exegetes. An engagingly written, insightful demonstration of the hermeneutical impact of Paul's Corinthian correspondence on early Christian exegetes, it also illustrates a new way to think about the history of reception of biblical texts"--
"In a series of exchanges with the Corinthians in the mid-50s ad, Paul continually sought to define the meaning of his message, his body and his letters, at times insisting upon a literal understanding, at others urging the reader to move beyond the words to a deeper sense within. Proposing a fresh approach to early Christian exegesis, Margaret M. Mitchell shows how in the Corinthian letters Paul was fashioning the very principles that later authors would use to interpret all scripture. Originally delivered as the Speaker's Lectures in Biblical Studies at Oxford University, this volume re-creates the dynamism of the Pauline letters in their immediate historical context and beyond it in their later use by patristic exegetes. An engagingly written, insightful demonstration of the hermeneutical impact of Paul's Corinthian correspondence on early Christian exegetes, it also illustrates a new way to think about the history of reception of biblical texts"--
Subject:Bible., Corinthians-- Criticism, interpretation, etc.
Bible-- Hermeneutics.
Dewey Classification:‭227/.20601‬
LC Classification:‭BS2675.52‬‭.M58 2010‬