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'I am' in John's Gospel [electronic resource] : literary function, background, and theological implications / David Mark Ball.

By: Ball, David Mark.
Material type: TextTextSeries: Journal for the study of the New TestamentSupplement series: 124.Publisher: Sheffield, England : Sheffield Academic Press, c1996Description: 1 online resource (309 p.).ISBN: 9780567448996 (electronic bk.); 0567448991 (electronic bk.); 1283199696; 9781283199698.Subject(s): Bible. John -- Criticism, interpretation, etc | Religion | J�esus-Christ -- Personne et fonctions -- Enseignement biblique | Bible. N.T. Jean -- Th�eologie | Bible. N.T. Jean -- Critique, interpr�etation, etc | RELIGION -- Biblical Studies -- New Testament | RELIGION -- Biblical Studies -- Jesus, the Gospels & Acts | Ik-vorm | Johannes (bijbelboek) | Bible. N.T. -- Evangiles -- Critique, interpr�etation, etc | Johannesevangelium | Bildersprache | Christianity ScripturesGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: 'I am' in John's Gospel.DDC classification: 226.5/06 Other classification: 11.46 Online resources: EBSCOhost Summary: Here is a set of literary studies, in which various criteria from narrative criticism are employed to determine the literary function of 'ego eimi' in the Gospel of John. How does the phrase contribute? What role does it play in the portrayal of Jesus as the dominant character of the Gospel in Johannine irony? There is a greater interaction between different forms of saying than has generally been acknowledged, and Ball draws out a number of implications of his findings for other areas of Johannine study.
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Includes bibliographical references (p. [284]-293) and indexes.

Here is a set of literary studies, in which various criteria from narrative criticism are employed to determine the literary function of 'ego eimi' in the Gospel of John. How does the phrase contribute? What role does it play in the portrayal of Jesus as the dominant character of the Gospel in Johannine irony? There is a greater interaction between different forms of saying than has generally been acknowledged, and Ball draws out a number of implications of his findings for other areas of Johannine study.

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'I am' in John's Gospel by Ball, David Mark. ©1996
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