The Date of Mark's Gospel: Insight from the Law in Earliest Christianity by James G. Crossley (Paperback, 2004)
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About this product
- Author(s)James G. Crossley
- PublisherBloomsbury Publishing PLC
- Date of Publication01/05/2004
- GenreChristianity: Bibles & Liturgy
- Series TitleJournal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement S.
- Place of PublicationEdinburgh
- Country of PublicationUnited Kingdom
- ImprintT.& T.Clark Ltd
- Content Noteblack & white illustrations
- Weight372 g
- Width156 mm
- Height234 mm
- Spine13 mm
- Format DetailsTrade paperback (US)
- Edition StatementNew edition
- Table Of ContentsIntroduction; Part 1: The External Evidence; Irenaeus and the 'Anti-Marcionite' Prologue; Clement of Alexandria; 'The Second Year of Claudius'; First Century Evidence for Peter in Rome during the Forties? Papias and Markan Authorship; M. Hengel on Gospel Authorship; Conclusions; Part 2: Mark 13; N. T. Wright and the Historicity of Mark 13; The Abomination of the Desolation; The Caligula Crisis and Mark 13; Other Possible Historical Contexts: From the Mid-Thirties to the Jewish War; Antichrist, Unfulfilled Prophecies and the Problems with Dating; Mark 13 and the Jewish War; The Narrative Frame: Mark 13:1-2; Conclusions; Part 3: The Date of Mark and Modern Gospel Criticism; Source Criticism; Paul as a Source for Mark? Form Criticism; The Composition of Mark's Gospel; Redaction and Literary Criticisms; D. Seeley on Mark 11:15-17; G. Theissen and J. Marcus on Mark 11:15-17; Mark 11:15-17: From the Historical Jesus to Markan Redaction; Marken Replacement Symbolism; Marken Redaction, the Jewish War and Nationalistic Movements; Markan Redaction and Persecution; A New (-ish) Approach to the Date of Mark; Conclusions; Part 4: Jesus' Torah Observance in the Synoptic Gospels; Jesus and the Torah According to Mark; Jesus and the Torah According to Matthew; Jesus and the Torah According to Luke; Conclusions; Part 5: The Torah and Earliest Christianity; Stephen and the 'Hellenists'; Zeal for the Law; Paul's Early Attitude towards the Law; Peter's Vision (Acts 10-11:18); The Antoich Controversy (Gal. 2:11-14); The Jerusalem Conference; Christianity and the Law in the Forties; Conclusions; Part 6: Dating Mark Legally (I): 2 Test Cases (Mk 2:23-28); Mt. 10:1-12; Sabbath: Dating Mark through Mark 2:23-28 and Parallels; Divorce and Remarriage: Dating Mark through Mark 10:2-12 and Parallels; Conclusions; Part 7: Dating Mark Legally (II): Mark 7:1-23; Handwashing - Mark 7:4 and Other Traditions; Qorban - Mark 7:1-23 and 'Tradition'; The Transmission of Impurity; Tebul Yom; Gospel Editing; Conclusions
- Author BiographyJames G. Crossley is Lecturer in New Testament studies in the Department of Biblical Studies at University of Sheffield, UK. He is the author of Jesus in an Age of Terror: Scholarly Projects for a New American Century (London Equinox, forthcoming 2008/9); Why Christianity Happened: A Sociohistorical Account of Christian Origins 26-50CE (Louisville WJK, 2006); The Date of Mark's Gospel: Insight from the Law in Earliest Christianity (London T&T Clark/Continuum, 2004) and co-author, with M. F. Bird, of Two Views of Christian Origins: A Secular-Evangelical Debate London SPCK, forthcoming 2008). He is co-edited (with Christian Karner) Writing History, Constructing Religion (Aldershot Ashgate, 2005).
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