Gibney, Robert M.
Thesis (Ph.D.)--University of Nebraska-Lincoln, 2007. Title from title screen (site viewed Feb. 19, 2008). PDF text: ix, 135 p. ; 436 K. UMI publication number: AAT 3271920. Includes bibliographical references. Also available in microfilm and microfiche formats.
Clark, Ronald R.
Thesis (M. Div.)--Harding Graduate School of Religion, Memphis, Tennessee, 1994. Includes bibliographical references (leaves 117-125).
Zwikstra, Corey J.
Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of Notre Dame, 2008. Thesis directed by Thomas N. Hall for the Department of English. "December 2008." Includes bibliographical references (leaves 233-251).
Wisdom and apocalyptic in the Gospel of Matthew : a comparative study with 1 Enoch and 4QInstructionMacaskill, Grant 2005 (has links)
Recent scholarship has demonstrated that Matthew's gospel has significantly developed both sapiential and apocalyptic elements within its narrative. Little attention has been paid, however, to the question of how these two features of Matthew's gospel might relate to one another. It is this gap in scholarly literature that the present study is intended to fill, by means of a comparative study with two other texts of mixed genre: 1 Enoch and 4QInstruction. An examination of these texts demonstrates that each is marked by an inaugurated eschatology, within which the revealing of wisdom to an elect group, defined in distinction to the Jewish parent group, serves as the pivotal moment of inauguration. In addition, within 4QInstruction the idea is developed that possession of this revealed wisdom allows the remnant to live in fidelity to the will of the Creator and to the patterns built-in to the original creation. Thus, possession of revealed wisdom facilitates a recovery of creation. These findings provide lines of enquiry that may be brought to Matthew. Three sections of the gospel are examined (chapters 5-7; 11-12; 24-25). It is argued that Jesus is presented as an eschatological figure who reveals wisdom to an elect group. This wisdom cannot be reduced to great moral insight or interpretation of Torah, but is presented as prophetic revelation, happening in eschatological time. It remains the case, however, that Matthew presents it as wisdom and presents Jesus as a sage. More tentatively, it is suggested that creation provides the patterns for the ethical requirements of Jesus' wisdom, thus indicating that the idea of restored creation is also at work in Matthew. The fall of the temple may also be connected in Matthew's narrative to such a restoration, but again, the evidence for this is not clear.
Das Bild Caesars in Ciceros "Orationes Caesarianae" Untersuchungen zur "clementia" und "sapientia Caesaris"Rochlitz, Sabine Unknown Date (has links)
Thesis (doctoral)--Universität Heidelberg, Heidelberg, 1992. Includes bibliographical references (p. 163-170).
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