Quotations in John : studies on Jewish scripture in the Fourth Gospel (Book, 2020) [WorldCat.org]
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Quotations in John : studies on Jewish scripture in the Fourth Gospel
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Quotations in John : studies on Jewish scripture in the Fourth Gospel

Author: Michael A Daise
Publisher: London, UK New York, NY : T&T Clark, 2020. ©2020
Series: Library of New Testament studies, 610.; T & T Clark library of biblical studies.
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
Michael A. Daise identifies literary features found in six quotations in the Fourth Gospel, suggesting they should be revisited as clusters rather than as discrete units. Three quotations are the only ones whose introductory formulae explicitly ascribe them to Isaiah; three are the only ones cast as being 'remembered' by Jesus' disciples; and each of these groupings forms an inclusio within the Book of Signs which,  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: Criticism, interpretation, etc
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Michael A Daise
ISBN: 9780567681799 0567681793
OCLC Number: 1104215448
Description: xiii, 248 pages ; 24 cm.
Contents: Introduction --
Part I: Isaiah, Jesus and the Jews --
Isaiah 40:3: an embodied appeal to believe --
Isaiah 53:1 and Isaiah 6:10, an obstruction to faith --
Part II: The disciples, the Spirit and the Scriptures --
Psalm 69:10, the promise of a new temple --
Psalm 118:25-26 and Zechariah 9:9, the restoration of the united monarchy --
Part III: Chiasmus and theology --
Conclusions.
Series Title: Library of New Testament studies, 610.; T & T Clark library of biblical studies.
Responsibility: Michael A. Daise.

Abstract:

Michael A. Daise identifies literary features found in six quotations in the Fourth Gospel, suggesting they should be revisited as clusters rather than as discrete units. Three quotations are the only ones whose introductory formulae explicitly ascribe them to Isaiah; three are the only ones cast as being 'remembered' by Jesus' disciples; and each of these groupings forms an inclusio within the Book of Signs which, when combined with the other, produces a chiasmus to Jesus' public ministry. Daise examines these clusters in three studies, addressing their exegetical issues and theological implications. After an introductory apologia for an historical-critical and theological approach, the first two studies distil narrative themes embedded in the Isaianic and 'remembrance' inclusios. The third study then reconstructs the synthesis of these themes created by the chiasmus, and translates its key elements into theological categories. Daise concludes that, while the Isaianic inclusio brings 'closure' to the Book of Signs -by disclosing the angelic cause of the Jews' unbelief - the 'remembrance' inclusio creates an anticipation of the Book of Glory - by casting Jesus as poised to establish a new dynasty with the casting out that angelic cause. Daise further argues that this broader storyline carries ramifications for an array of motifs in the Fourth Gospel's theological taxonomy: in particular its christology, soteriology, eschatology, ecclesiology and pneumatology.

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