Item description for Passion Narratives and Gospel Theologies: Interpreting the Synoptics Through Their Passion Stories by Frank J. Matera...
Passion Narratives and Gospel Theologies: Interpreting the Synoptics Through Their Passion Stories by Frank J. Matera
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Studio: Wipf & Stock Publishers
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 8.41" Width: 5.94" Height: 0.59" Weight: 0.78 lbs.
Release Date Jun 1, 2001
Publisher Wipf & Stock Publishers
ISBN 1579106781 ISBN13 9781579106782
Availability 0 units.
More About Frank J. Matera
Frank J. Matera (PhD, Union Theological Seminary) is emeritus professor of New Testament at The Catholic University of America in Washington, DC. His previous books include commentaries on Galatians and 2 Corinthians as well as New Testament Theology: Exploring Diversity and Unity.
Frank J. Matera has published or released items in the following series...
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Matthew's Gospel, The Catholic Biblical Quarterly 1987 Mar 28, 2003
'The Plot of Matthew's Gospel," The Catholic Biblical Quarterly, Vol. 49, No. 2/April 1987, pp. 233-253.
In this article Matera, a Professor of New Testament at the Catholic University, shows that the Gospel of Matthew has a plot. His arguments for this conclusion are 1) a plot consists of events placed in a timely and orderly fashion, 2) the events in Jesus' life are placed in a timely and orderly way in Matthew. By the term 'plot' Matera means "the arrangement of incidents." (p. 235). Having defined 'plot', Matera is ready to uncover the arrangement of events in the gospel of Matthew. First he makes a distinction concerning two kinds of arrangements. Second he identifies the kernels in Jesus' life. Third he applies both kinds of arrangements to Matthew. As a result, this scholarly study of a plot in Matthew is expertly investigated and convincing. Matera writes that the plot according to time shows that it is possible that Israel will reject Jesus as the Messiah. By the middle (11:2-16:12), it is probable that Israel will reject Jesus as the Messiah. By the end, it becomes necessary that Israel rejects Jesus as the Messiah (21:1-28:15) (p. 239).