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Riches, poverty, and the faithful : perspectives on wealth in the Second Temple period and the Apocalypse of John Titelvorschau
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Riches, poverty, and the faithful : perspectives on wealth in the Second Temple period and the Apocalypse of John

Verfasser/in: Mark D Mathews
Verlag: Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2013.
Serien: Monograph series (Société pour l'étude du Nouveau Testament), 154.
Ausgabe/Format   Buch : EnglischAlle Ausgaben und Formate anzeigen
Datenbank:WorldCat
Zusammenfassung:
"In the book of Revelation, John appeals to the faithful to avoid the temptations of wealth, which he connects with evil and disobedience within secular society. New Testament scholars have traditionally viewed his somewhat radical stance as a reaction to the social injustices and idolatry of the imperial Roman cults of the day. Mark D. Mathews argues that John's rejection of affluence was instead shaped by ideas in  Weiterlesen…
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Medientyp: Internetquelle
Dokumenttyp: Buch, Internet-Ressource
Alle Autoren: Mark D Mathews
ISBN: 9781107018501 1107018501
OCLC-Nummer: 863668855
Anmerkungen: Comprend des index: pages 247-276.
Beschreibung: xvi, 276 pages ; 23 cm.
Inhalt: Part I. Introduction. ; 1. The question of wealth in the Apocalypse ; part II. The language of wealth and poverty, rich and poor, in the Second Temple Period. ; Introduction ; 2. Dead Sea Scrolls: non-sectarian Aramaic documents ; 3. Dead Sea Scrolls: non-sectarian Hebrew documents ; 4. Dead Sea Scrolls: sectarian Hebrew documents ; 5. Other Jewish literature ; part III. Wealth, poverty, and the faithful community in the Apocalypse of John. ; Introduction ; 6. The language of wealth and poverty in the seven messages: Rev 2-3 ; 7. The present eschatological age: Rev 4-6 ; 8. Buying and selling in Satan's world: Rev 12-13, 18 ; 9. Conclusions.
Serientitel: Monograph series (Société pour l'étude du Nouveau Testament), 154.
Verfasserangabe: Mark D. Mathews.
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Abstract:

"In the book of Revelation, John appeals to the faithful to avoid the temptations of wealth, which he connects with evil and disobedience within secular society. New Testament scholars have traditionally viewed his somewhat radical stance as a reaction to the social injustices and idolatry of the imperial Roman cults of the day. Mark D. Mathews argues that John's rejection of affluence was instead shaped by ideas in the Jewish literature of the Second Temple period which associated the rich with the wicked and viewed the poor as the righteous. Mathews explores how traditions preserved in the Epistle of Enoch and later Enochic texts played a formative role in shaping John's theological perspective. This book will be of interest to those researching poverty and wealth in early Christian communities and the relationship between the traditions preserved in the Dead Sea Scrolls and New Testament"--

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