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About this product
- DescriptionVarying degrees of attention are paid to Jesus' four speeches in the Galilean ministry of the Gospel of Luke. Despite increasing interest in ancient Graeco-Roman rhetoric in biblical studies, few scholars examine the speeches from the lens of ancient rhetorical argument. In addition, with the exception of the inaugural speech in Luke 4.14-30, little attention is afforded to the relevance of the speeches for understanding larger nuances of the narrative discourse and how this affects the hermeneutical appropriation of authorial readers. In contrast, Spencer examines each speech from the context of ancient rhetorical argument and pinpoints various narrative trajectoriesGCoas associated with theme, plot, characterization, and topoiGCothat emerge from the rhetorical texture. In doing so, he shows that the four speeches function as sign posts that are integral to guiding the Lukan narrative from the backwaters of Galilee to the center of the Roman Empire.
- Author BiographyPatrick E. Spencer holds a Ph.D. in Theology from the University of Durham, UK. His areas of research include Luke-Acts, John, and hermeneutics, and he has contributed articles and book reviews to publications including JSNT, Review of Biblical Literature, Stone-Campbell Journal, and Restoration Quarterly.
- Author(s)Patrick Spencer
- PublisherBloomsbury Publishing PLC
- Date of Publication10/04/2007
- SubjectChristianity: Bibles & Liturgy
- Series TitleThe Library of New Testament Studies
- Place of PublicationEdinburgh
- Country of PublicationUnited Kingdom
- ImprintT.& T.Clark Ltd
- Content Note1, black & white illustrations
- Weight548 g
- Width156 mm
- Height234 mm
- Spine15 mm
- Format DetailsLaminated cover
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