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Paul, Antioch, and Jerusalem [electronic resource] : a study in relationships and authority in earliest Christianity / Nicholas Taylor.

By: Taylor, Nicholas (Nicholas H.).
Material type: TextTextSeries: Journal for the study of the New TestamentSupplement series: 66.Publisher: Sheffield, England : JSOT Press, c1992Description: 1 online resource (271 p.).ISBN: 9780567612069 (electronic bk.); 0567612066 (electronic bk.).Subject(s): Paul, the Apostle, Saint | Bible. Epistles of Paul -- Criticism, interpretation, etc | Jewish Christians -- History -- Early church, ca. 30-600 | Church history -- Primitive and early church, ca. 30-600 | Authority -- Religious aspects -- History of doctrines | Antioch (Turkey) -- Church history | Jerusalem -- Church history | Gezagsverhoudingen | Vroege kerk | Paul, l'ap�otre, saint | Autorit�e -- Enseignement biblique | �Eglise -- Histoire -- ca 30-600 (�Eglise primitive) | RELIGION -- Biblical Biography -- New Testament | Vroege kerk | Gezagsverhoudingen | Paulus (Apostel) | UrchristentumGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Paul, Antioch, and Jerusalem.DDC classification: 225.9/2 Online resources: EBSCOhost Summary: This investigation into Paul's relationship with the church of Jerusalem draws on the insights of sociology to complement the historical-critical method. Taylor argues that the church of Antioch was, for a significant part of Paul's career, not merely the base of his missionary activities but also the community from which he derived his identity. His relationship with the church of Jerusalem must be understood accordingly. Paul's alienation from the Antiochene church in the aftermath of his confrontation with Peter meant loss of apostolic commission and social identity. Galatians reflects the.
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Revision of the author's thesis (Ph. D.)--Durham University, 1990.

Includes bibliographical references (p. [229]-261) and indexes.

This investigation into Paul's relationship with the church of Jerusalem draws on the insights of sociology to complement the historical-critical method. Taylor argues that the church of Antioch was, for a significant part of Paul's career, not merely the base of his missionary activities but also the community from which he derived his identity. His relationship with the church of Jerusalem must be understood accordingly. Paul's alienation from the Antiochene church in the aftermath of his confrontation with Peter meant loss of apostolic commission and social identity. Galatians reflects the.

Description based on print version record.

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Paul, Antioch, and Jerusalem by Taylor, Nicholas ©1992
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