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The church in Rome in the first century, an examination of various controverted questions relating to its history, chronology, literature and traditions; eight lectures preached before the University of Oxford in the year 1913 on the foundation of the late Rev. John Bampton,

Author: George Edmundson
Publisher: London, New York, Longmans, Green, 1913.
Series: Bampton lectures, 1913.
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
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Genre/Form: Church history
Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Edmundson, George, 1848-1930.
Church in Rome in the first century.
London, New York, Longmans, Green, 1913
(OCoLC)608942950
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: George Edmundson
OCLC Number: 1025182
Description: xiii, 296 pages 24 cm.
Contents: Lecture I: Character of the theme --
The Rome of Claudius and of Nero --
Intercourse --
Population --
Slavery --
The 'Freedman' class --
Alien admixture --
The Jewish colony and its history --
Its privileges and characteristics --
Judaism attractive --
Proselytes and 'God-fearers' --
The synagogues --
Soil prepared for Christianity --
The Laureolus --
The Jews expelled by Claudius --
Aquila and Prisca at Corinth --
Their antecedents and position --
Their close intercourse with ST. Paul --
St. Paul at Ephesus --
His journey to Greece --
He writes to the Roman church from Corinth --
The Epistle to the Romans: an apologia --
St. Paul's proposed visit to Rome --
Three groups of Roman Christians addressed --
The impelling motive of the Epistle --
The Judaeo-Christians at Rome --
The salutations of Chap. xxvi. 1-223 --
Genuineness of the passage --
Criticism dealt with --
The church in the house of Prisca and Aquila --
Was the Ecclesia Domestica existent before 57 A.D.? --
The apostles Andronicus and Junias --
The households of Aristobulus and Narcissus --
The autobiographic passage Chap. xv. 14-29 --
'Another man's foundation' --
Was the other man St. Peter? Lecture II: The Lukan authorship of the Acts --
Fragmentary character of the narrative --
The Acts written before 62 A.D. --
The closing verses of the Acts --
The Day of Pentecost --
The sojourning Romans --
The Twelve at Jerusalem --
The Hellenists and St. Stephen --
Consequences of St. Stephen's martyrdom --
Activity of St. Peter --
The vision at Joppa --
Conversion of Cornelius --
Missionaries at Antioch --
Barnabas sent to Antioch --
He seeks Saul --
The name Christiani --
Herod Agrippa persecutes the church --
St. Peter escapes from prison --
St. James and the brethren --
Value of tradition --
Oral tradition --
Early Christian written records --
Their destruction --
Apocryphal 'Acts' --
Criteria of authenticity --
Evidence for St. Peter's martyrdom at Rome --
'Ascension of Isaiah' --
Clement of Rome --
Ignatius --
Dionysius of Corinth --
Irenaeus --
The Episcopal lists --
Eusebius of Caesarea --
Jerome --
The Petrine tradition universally accepted in East and West alike --
Archaeological evidence --
Portraits --
Sepulchral inscriptions --
Mosaics --
Frescoes --
The Petrine 'legends' based on fact --
The Preaching of Peter --
Local memories --
St. Peter at Rome --
The envoy of the Twelve --
Precedents of Samaria and Antioch --
Analogy of circumstances Lecture III: St. Peter encounters Simon Magus at Rome --
Eusebius on the story of Simon Magus --
His visit to Rome in Claudius' reign, and success --
Weighty evidence of Justin Martyr, of Irenaeus and Hippolytus --
The theories of Baur and Lipsius untenable --
Vogue of Oriental cults and teachers at Rome --
John Mark Peter's interpreter --
Origin of St. Mark's Gospel --
Its date --
Jerome's version of the Petrine tradition --
His sources of information --
Relations with Pope Damasus --
The Hieronymian tradition and that of the Liberian Catalogue --
The differences between them --
Chronological difficulties and discrepancies --
Attempted solution --
The Antiochean narrative [Acts xi and xii] examined --
Barnabas and Paul bear alms to Jerusalem, 46 A.D. --
They meet Peter on his return from Rome --
Peter makes Antioch the missionary centre of his work, 47-54 A.D. --
Peter with Barnabas at Corinth, 54 A.D. --
Testimony of the First Epistle to the Corinthians --
Accession of Nero --
Peter and Barnabas journey to Italy --
Evidence of Barnabas' missionary activity in Rome and North Italy --
No rivalry between St. Peter and St. Paul at Corinth --
Paul's delay in visiting Rome due to Peter's presence there, 54-56 A.D. --
First organisation of the Roman Church --
The trial of Julia Pomponia Graecina --
Inscription in the crypt of Lucina Lecture IV: Paul's visit to Jerusalem, Pentecost 57 A.D., and captivity at Caesarea --
Character of the administration of Felix --
Accuracy and trustworthiness of the Lukan narrative --
St. Paul's financial resources --
Indulgent treatment of St. Paul by Felix --
Influence of Drusilla --
Recall of Felix --
Elymas or Etoimos --
Attitude of Festus --
St. Paul's appeal to Caesar --
His motives in appealing --
St. Paul's journey from Puteoli to Rome --
He is delivered in charge to the Stratopedarch --
The favours accorded to him --
St. Paul invites the Jewish leaders to meet him --
His interviews with the chiefs of the synagogues --
The apostle's appeal to the Jews is fruitless --
The Epistles of the First Captivity --
The earlier groups --
Colossians, Ephesians, Philemon --
Their tone cheerful --
Release expected --
Many friends surround the Apostle --
Mark, the cousin of Barnabas, at Alexandria --
His visit to Rome and mission to Colossae --
The Epistle to the Philippians --
Changed situation --
Friends absent --
Issue of trial in doubt but Paul hopeful --
The letter of a friend to friends --
Discords at Philippi --
The 'true yoke-fellow' --
Clement --
Caesar's household --
St. Paul is set at liberty --
Probable course of the trial Lecture V: A high priestly embassy in Rome --
Growth of hostility between Jew and Christian --
The Christians accused of anarchism and secret crimes --
St. Peter's last visit to Rome in 63 A.D. --
The First Epistle of St. Peter --
It's genuiness --
The epistle written at Rome --
Its literary indebtedness to other New Testament writings --
St. Peter acquainted with the Epistle to the Romans and Ephesians --
mark and Silvanus with Peter at Rome --
The great fire of July 19, 64 A.D. --
Rumour attributes the fire to Nero --
Steps taken by Nero to efface the rumour --
The Pisonian conspiracy and is suppression --
The charges brought against the Christians --
The Tacitean account of their sufferings --
Character of the Neronian persecution --
The personal act of Nero --
Tigelinus, the active agent of Nero's cruelty --
The Christians not implicated in the burning of Rome --
Origin of the charge of incendiarism --
Apocalptic utterances --
Tigellinus and Apollonius of Ryana: a parallel --
Atheism, Thyestean feats, Oedipodean intercourse --
Hatred of the human race, 'Institutum Neronianum' --
'Crimina adhaerentia Nomini' --
Christian contemporary evidence --
The spectacle in the Vatican Gardens --
The arrest of the great multitude, end of April 65 A.D. --
Comparison of evidence from Tacitus, Sustonius and Orosius fixes the date --
Persecution in the provinces Lecture VI: Deaths of St. Peter and St. Paul at Rome --
Their tombs piously preserved --
They were not martyred on the same day --
Manner of their deaths --
How the mistake as to a common date arose --
Statement of Prudentius --
The 'Quo Vadis?' story examined --
St. Peter's crucifixion in the early summer of 65 A.D. --
The Epistle to the Hebrews --
Addressed to Judaeo-Christians at Rome --
Internal and external evidence for this --
The Epistle never received as Pauline in Rome or the West --
Tertullian names Barnabas as the author --
Barnabas well qualified to write this epistle --
Sent to Rome, as an eirenicon --
The personal references support the Barnabean hypothesis --
The Pastoral Epistles --
St. Paul's second imprisonment at Rome --
His sense of desertion --
His death, 67 A.D. --
The Apocalypse written in 70 A.D. --
Statements of Irenaeus and Origen considered --
Eusebius' use of his authorities --
Evidence of Victorinus and Jerome --
The book reflects contemporary history --
Neronian persecution --
Events of 69 A.D. --
Burning of the Capitol --
Domitian in power, Jan. to June, 70 A.D. --
Nerva Consul, 71 A.D. --
Temple of Jerusalem still standing --
The number of the beast --
Nero Caesar --
The Apocalypse a Neronian document --
Nero is Anti-Christ --
The Nero legend --
Armageddon --
Impressions of an eye-witness --
Earthquakes and convulsions of nature --
The islands of Patmos and Thera Lecture VII: The first century episcopal succession of Rome --
The Jewish Synagogue and the Christian Ecclesia --
The official ministry in the early church --
Duties and position of episcopi --
Pastors and stewards with cure of souls --
They form an inner Presbyterate --
Its president the bishop --
Apostles, prophets, teachers and their functions --
The Didache an untrustworthy authority for the fist century --
The genuine Epistle of Clement to the Corinthians --
Not written in 96 A.D. but in beginning of 70 A.D. --
The recent examples of our own time --
The Neronian persecution fresh in memory --
The sudden and successive troubles and calamities of 69 A.D. --
Internal evidence of the Epistle to its early date --
Church organisation --
Christology --
New Testament quotations --
The daily sacrifice at Jerusalem had not ceased --
The Corinthian dissensions --
Predisposing circumstances, 66-68 A.D. --
Reference to the Phoenix --
Episcopal succession --
Apostolical regulations --
The disturbers of the peace at Corinth rebuked --
Force of the work apxalov --
The bearers of the Epistle to Corinth --
No allusion to Clement as the writer --
Authoritative position of Clement in 96 A.D. --
The epistle belongs to an earlier time --
Written by him as secretary to the Presbyterate --
Interesting inscription Lecture VIII: Attitude of the Flavian emperors to the Christians --
A quarter of a century of moderation --
Titus personally hostile --
'The Shepherd' of Hermas: a Flavian writing --
Blunder of the Muratorion fragmentist --
The notice in the 'Liberian Catalogue' --
The Muratorian and Liberian statements derived from a common source --
Hermas confused with the presbyter pastor --
Patristic testimony supports the early date --
Irenaeus, Clement of Alexandria, Tertullian --
Unity of 'The Shepherd' --
It contains a real life story --
Hermas a contemporary of Clement of Rome --
Harnack's views discussed --
The book in three parts, but the period covered by it short --
Hermas' references to the Neronian persecution --
To the organisation of the church --
Its primitive character --
Signs of an evolutionary movement --
Contentions about precedence --
Growth of a monarchal episcopate --
The persecution of Domitian --
In its original fiscal --
The didrachma tax --
Many Christian of high position suffer --
Flavius Clemens put to death --
His wife Flavia Domitilla banished --
Flavius Sabinus, father and son --
Flavius Clemens the Consul and Clemens the bishop --
A third contemporary Clemens --
M. Arrecinus Clemens is consul 94 A.D. --
He is put to death by his relative Domitian --
The two Flavia Domitillas --
The 'Acts of Nereus and Achilles' --
Plautilla the sister of Clemens the Consul --
Relationship between the Flavian and Arrocinian families --
Is Clement the bishop brother of Arrecinus Clemens" --
The death of M' Acilius Glabrio --
The Acilian crypt in the cemetery of Priscilla --
Conclusion Appendices --
A. Chronological statement --
B. Aquila and Prisca or Priscilla --
C. The Pudens legend --
D. The family connexion of Clement the Bishop --
E. The tombs of the apostles St. Peter and St. Paul --
F. The cemeteries of Priscilla and Domitilla.
Series Title: Bampton lectures, 1913.
Responsibility: by George Edmundson.

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<http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1025182> # The church in Rome in the first century, an examination of various controverted questions relating to its history, chronology, literature and traditions; eight lectures preached before the University of Oxford in the year 1913 on the foundation of the late Rev. John Bampton,
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   schema:description "Appendices -- A. Chronological statement -- B. Aquila and Prisca or Priscilla -- C. The Pudens legend -- D. The family connexion of Clement the Bishop -- E. The tombs of the apostles St. Peter and St. Paul -- F. The cemeteries of Priscilla and Domitilla."@en ;
   schema:description "Lecture VII: The first century episcopal succession of Rome -- The Jewish Synagogue and the Christian Ecclesia -- The official ministry in the early church -- Duties and position of episcopi -- Pastors and stewards with cure of souls -- They form an inner Presbyterate -- Its president the bishop -- Apostles, prophets, teachers and their functions -- The Didache an untrustworthy authority for the fist century -- The genuine Epistle of Clement to the Corinthians -- Not written in 96 A.D. but in beginning of 70 A.D. -- The recent examples of our own time -- The Neronian persecution fresh in memory -- The sudden and successive troubles and calamities of 69 A.D. -- Internal evidence of the Epistle to its early date -- Church organisation -- Christology -- New Testament quotations -- The daily sacrifice at Jerusalem had not ceased -- The Corinthian dissensions -- Predisposing circumstances, 66-68 A.D. -- Reference to the Phoenix -- Episcopal succession -- Apostolical regulations -- The disturbers of the peace at Corinth rebuked -- Force of the work apxalov -- The bearers of the Epistle to Corinth -- No allusion to Clement as the writer -- Authoritative position of Clement in 96 A.D. -- The epistle belongs to an earlier time -- Written by him as secretary to the Presbyterate -- Interesting inscription"@en ;
   schema:description "Lecture VIII: Attitude of the Flavian emperors to the Christians -- A quarter of a century of moderation -- Titus personally hostile -- 'The Shepherd' of Hermas: a Flavian writing -- Blunder of the Muratorion fragmentist -- The notice in the 'Liberian Catalogue' -- The Muratorian and Liberian statements derived from a common source -- Hermas confused with the presbyter pastor -- Patristic testimony supports the early date -- Irenaeus, Clement of Alexandria, Tertullian -- Unity of 'The Shepherd' -- It contains a real life story -- Hermas a contemporary of Clement of Rome -- Harnack's views discussed -- The book in three parts, but the period covered by it short -- Hermas' references to the Neronian persecution -- To the organisation of the church -- Its primitive character -- Signs of an evolutionary movement -- Contentions about precedence -- Growth of a monarchal episcopate -- The persecution of Domitian -- In its original fiscal -- The didrachma tax -- Many Christian of high position suffer -- Flavius Clemens put to death -- His wife Flavia Domitilla banished -- Flavius Sabinus, father and son -- Flavius Clemens the Consul and Clemens the bishop -- A third contemporary Clemens -- M. Arrecinus Clemens is consul 94 A.D. -- He is put to death by his relative Domitian -- The two Flavia Domitillas -- The 'Acts of Nereus and Achilles' -- Plautilla the sister of Clemens the Consul -- Relationship between the Flavian and Arrocinian families -- Is Clement the bishop brother of Arrecinus Clemens" -- The death of M' Acilius Glabrio -- The Acilian crypt in the cemetery of Priscilla -- Conclusion"@en ;
   schema:description "Lecture II: The Lukan authorship of the Acts -- Fragmentary character of the narrative -- The Acts written before 62 A.D. -- The closing verses of the Acts -- The Day of Pentecost -- The sojourning Romans -- The Twelve at Jerusalem -- The Hellenists and St. Stephen -- Consequences of St. Stephen's martyrdom -- Activity of St. Peter -- The vision at Joppa -- Conversion of Cornelius -- Missionaries at Antioch -- Barnabas sent to Antioch -- He seeks Saul -- The name Christiani -- Herod Agrippa persecutes the church -- St. Peter escapes from prison -- St. James and the brethren -- Value of tradition -- Oral tradition -- Early Christian written records -- Their destruction -- Apocryphal 'Acts' -- Criteria of authenticity -- Evidence for St. Peter's martyrdom at Rome -- 'Ascension of Isaiah' -- Clement of Rome -- Ignatius -- Dionysius of Corinth -- Irenaeus -- The Episcopal lists -- Eusebius of Caesarea -- Jerome -- The Petrine tradition universally accepted in East and West alike -- Archaeological evidence -- Portraits -- Sepulchral inscriptions -- Mosaics -- Frescoes -- The Petrine 'legends' based on fact -- The Preaching of Peter -- Local memories -- St. Peter at Rome -- The envoy of the Twelve -- Precedents of Samaria and Antioch -- Analogy of circumstances"@en ;
   schema:description "Lecture III: St. Peter encounters Simon Magus at Rome -- Eusebius on the story of Simon Magus -- His visit to Rome in Claudius' reign, and success -- Weighty evidence of Justin Martyr, of Irenaeus and Hippolytus -- The theories of Baur and Lipsius untenable -- Vogue of Oriental cults and teachers at Rome -- John Mark Peter's interpreter -- Origin of St. Mark's Gospel -- Its date -- Jerome's version of the Petrine tradition -- His sources of information -- Relations with Pope Damasus -- The Hieronymian tradition and that of the Liberian Catalogue -- The differences between them -- Chronological difficulties and discrepancies -- Attempted solution -- The Antiochean narrative [Acts xi and xii] examined -- Barnabas and Paul bear alms to Jerusalem, 46 A.D. -- They meet Peter on his return from Rome -- Peter makes Antioch the missionary centre of his work, 47-54 A.D. -- Peter with Barnabas at Corinth, 54 A.D. -- Testimony of the First Epistle to the Corinthians -- Accession of Nero -- Peter and Barnabas journey to Italy -- Evidence of Barnabas' missionary activity in Rome and North Italy -- No rivalry between St. Peter and St. Paul at Corinth -- Paul's delay in visiting Rome due to Peter's presence there, 54-56 A.D. -- First organisation of the Roman Church -- The trial of Julia Pomponia Graecina -- Inscription in the crypt of Lucina"@en ;
   schema:description "Lecture VI: Deaths of St. Peter and St. Paul at Rome -- Their tombs piously preserved -- They were not martyred on the same day -- Manner of their deaths -- How the mistake as to a common date arose -- Statement of Prudentius -- The 'Quo Vadis?' story examined -- St. Peter's crucifixion in the early summer of 65 A.D. -- The Epistle to the Hebrews -- Addressed to Judaeo-Christians at Rome -- Internal and external evidence for this -- The Epistle never received as Pauline in Rome or the West -- Tertullian names Barnabas as the author -- Barnabas well qualified to write this epistle -- Sent to Rome, as an eirenicon -- The personal references support the Barnabean hypothesis -- The Pastoral Epistles -- St. Paul's second imprisonment at Rome -- His sense of desertion -- His death, 67 A.D. -- The Apocalypse written in 70 A.D. -- Statements of Irenaeus and Origen considered -- Eusebius' use of his authorities -- Evidence of Victorinus and Jerome -- The book reflects contemporary history -- Neronian persecution -- Events of 69 A.D. -- Burning of the Capitol -- Domitian in power, Jan. to June, 70 A.D. -- Nerva Consul, 71 A.D. -- Temple of Jerusalem still standing -- The number of the beast -- Nero Caesar -- The Apocalypse a Neronian document -- Nero is Anti-Christ -- The Nero legend -- Armageddon -- Impressions of an eye-witness -- Earthquakes and convulsions of nature -- The islands of Patmos and Thera"@en ;
   schema:description "Lecture IV: Paul's visit to Jerusalem, Pentecost 57 A.D., and captivity at Caesarea -- Character of the administration of Felix -- Accuracy and trustworthiness of the Lukan narrative -- St. Paul's financial resources -- Indulgent treatment of St. Paul by Felix -- Influence of Drusilla -- Recall of Felix -- Elymas or Etoimos -- Attitude of Festus -- St. Paul's appeal to Caesar -- His motives in appealing -- St. Paul's journey from Puteoli to Rome -- He is delivered in charge to the Stratopedarch -- The favours accorded to him -- St. Paul invites the Jewish leaders to meet him -- His interviews with the chiefs of the synagogues -- The apostle's appeal to the Jews is fruitless -- The Epistles of the First Captivity -- The earlier groups -- Colossians, Ephesians, Philemon -- Their tone cheerful -- Release expected -- Many friends surround the Apostle -- Mark, the cousin of Barnabas, at Alexandria -- His visit to Rome and mission to Colossae -- The Epistle to the Philippians -- Changed situation -- Friends absent -- Issue of trial in doubt but Paul hopeful -- The letter of a friend to friends -- Discords at Philippi -- The 'true yoke-fellow' -- Clement -- Caesar's household -- St. Paul is set at liberty -- Probable course of the trial"@en ;
   schema:description "Lecture I: Character of the theme -- The Rome of Claudius and of Nero -- Intercourse -- Population -- Slavery -- The 'Freedman' class -- Alien admixture -- The Jewish colony and its history -- Its privileges and characteristics -- Judaism attractive -- Proselytes and 'God-fearers' -- The synagogues -- Soil prepared for Christianity -- The Laureolus -- The Jews expelled by Claudius -- Aquila and Prisca at Corinth -- Their antecedents and position -- Their close intercourse with ST. Paul -- St. Paul at Ephesus -- His journey to Greece -- He writes to the Roman church from Corinth -- The Epistle to the Romans: an apologia -- St. Paul's proposed visit to Rome -- Three groups of Roman Christians addressed -- The impelling motive of the Epistle -- The Judaeo-Christians at Rome -- The salutations of Chap. xxvi. 1-223 -- Genuineness of the passage -- Criticism dealt with -- The church in the house of Prisca and Aquila -- Was the Ecclesia Domestica existent before 57 A.D.? -- The apostles Andronicus and Junias -- The households of Aristobulus and Narcissus -- The autobiographic passage Chap. xv. 14-29 -- 'Another man's foundation' -- Was the other man St. Peter?"@en ;
   schema:description "Lecture V: A high priestly embassy in Rome -- Growth of hostility between Jew and Christian -- The Christians accused of anarchism and secret crimes -- St. Peter's last visit to Rome in 63 A.D. -- The First Epistle of St. Peter -- It's genuiness -- The epistle written at Rome -- Its literary indebtedness to other New Testament writings -- St. Peter acquainted with the Epistle to the Romans and Ephesians -- mark and Silvanus with Peter at Rome -- The great fire of July 19, 64 A.D. -- Rumour attributes the fire to Nero -- Steps taken by Nero to efface the rumour -- The Pisonian conspiracy and is suppression -- The charges brought against the Christians -- The Tacitean account of their sufferings -- Character of the Neronian persecution -- The personal act of Nero -- Tigelinus, the active agent of Nero's cruelty -- The Christians not implicated in the burning of Rome -- Origin of the charge of incendiarism -- Apocalptic utterances -- Tigellinus and Apollonius of Ryana: a parallel -- Atheism, Thyestean feats, Oedipodean intercourse -- Hatred of the human race, 'Institutum Neronianum' -- 'Crimina adhaerentia Nomini' -- Christian contemporary evidence -- The spectacle in the Vatican Gardens -- The arrest of the great multitude, end of April 65 A.D. -- Comparison of evidence from Tacitus, Sustonius and Orosius fixes the date -- Persecution in the provinces"@en ;
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   rdfs:label "Church in Rome in the first century." ;
   schema:description "Online version:" ;
   schema:isSimilarTo <http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1025182> ; # The church in Rome in the first century, an examination of various controverted questions relating to its history, chronology, literature and traditions; eight lectures preached before the University of Oxford in the year 1913 on the foundation of the late Rev. John Bampton,
    .

<http://www.worldcat.org/title/-/oclc/1025182>
    a genont:InformationResource, genont:ContentTypeGenericResource ;
   schema:about <http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1025182> ; # The church in Rome in the first century, an examination of various controverted questions relating to its history, chronology, literature and traditions; eight lectures preached before the University of Oxford in the year 1913 on the foundation of the late Rev. John Bampton,
   schema:dateModified "2018-03-09" ;
   void:inDataset <http://purl.oclc.org/dataset/WorldCat> ;
    .


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