All dates are AD or CE current era unless otherwise specified.
The addresses, as given, were stenographically reported, and then condensed, so as to omit much that was merely incidental, retaining the general line of thought followed. Robertson, of Louisville, Kentucky, has described the Gospel according to John as "the Profoundest Book in the World," and none who has studied it will be inclined to challenge that designation.
To attempt to plumb its depths in a series of thirty-nine Lectures would be absurd. What I have attempted to do, with those who have gathered with me around its pages, has been to breathe its atmosphere, and indicate the paths which lead to those depths.
To that end these Meditations are now sent out in this form to a wider circle, and they are committed to the Grace and Truth of God—Who is forever patient with the shortcomings of those who seek to serve Him, and Who wondrously resolves the discords of such into the harmony of His own mind and will.
The answer to that enquiry was given by Origen when he said; There are not four Gospels, but a four-fold Gospel. This means that to an understanding of the Person and mission of our Lord, each evangelist, inspired of the Holy Spirit, has given one phase of revelation. This being so we cannot compare them in the sense of discriminating between their values.
Each has its own distinctive revelation.
Nevertheless, there is a common and justifiable consciousness that in the Gospel according to John we arrive at an ultimate unveiling. Pierson once suggested that the four Gospels in the order in which we now have them, follow the line of the old Hebrew encampment.
Matthew surveys the Theocracy in its entirety.
In other words, the whole camp is seen surrounding the King. In Mark we find ourselves in the outer court, in the place of service and sacrifice. In Luke we have passed into the Holy Place, where stood the seven-branched candlestick of witness, and the table of shewbread, or communion.
In John we enter within the veil, into the Holiest of all. If this warranted figure of speech be allowed, it at once becomes evident that any approach to this Gospel must be that of reverence and awe.
The work is evidently that of a poet, but it is none the less remarkable for its systematic structure; and we begin by recognizing that structure. The complete treatise is found in the first twenty chapters, so far as verse twenty-nine.
This is immediately followed by a foot-note in chapter twenty—verses thirty and thirty-one John Then there is an Epilogue, or Postscript in chapter twenty-one. The terms epilogue, or postscript, do not suggest anything of secondary value, but refer merely to the literary structure.
In the last analysis, chapter twenty-one continues and completes the movement ending in verse twenty-nine of chapter twenty John Our first study is concerned with the writer's account of his book, as found in the footnote, chapter twenty, verses thirty and thirty-one John Every one will agree that when a writer interprets his own book, we must give attention to his interpretation if we are to hope to understand his book.
The foot-note runs thus: Why did he write it? From many signs he has made a selection. Three words then will help us to gain the value of this foot-note. One of them is found in the foot-note itself, and the two others result from the finding of the one.
The first word is the word "Signs. The word is not used by the writer, but the fact is revealed. John is careful to point out that he has not told all the story of Jesus.
This does not profess to be a life of Jesus. Neither does it profess to give all the signs available. Many not written; these written. John has made a selection.
Selection then reveals the method of John. The third word I would use is the word Significance.Fideisms Judaism is the Semitic monotheistic fideist religion based on the Old Testament's ( BCE) rules for the worship of Yahweh by his chosen people, the children of Abraham's son Isaac (c BCE)..
Zoroastrianism is the Persian monotheistic fideist religion founded by Zarathustra (cc BCE) and which teaches that good must be chosen over evil in order to achieve salvation.
Did you know that you can help us produce ebooks by proof-reading just one page a day? Go to: Distributed Proofreaders. pattern. First, the acquisition of large tracts of land by white settlers for commercial agriculture, until shortly after World War II resulted in a situation in which half the land was owned by well under 1 percent of the population, with limited access to land for the vast majority of the rural population.
The HyperTexts English Poetry Timeline and Chronology English Literature Timeline and Chronology World Literature Timeline and Chronology This is a timeline of English poetry and literature, from the earliest Celtic, Gaelic, Druidic, Anglo-Roman, Anglo-Saxon and Anglo-Norman works, to the present day. A historical commentary on the Gospel of Mark. Note the presence of the winepress and tower, as in Mark The language of the parable is drawn completely from the Septaugint (Kloppenborg , ), against Chilton (), who sees it as coming from a targum) and thus, cannot go back to Jesus. Fideisms Judaism is the Semitic monotheistic fideist religion based on the Old Testament's ( BCE) rules for the worship of Yahweh by his chosen people, the children of Abraham's son Isaac (c BCE).. Zoroastrianism is the Persian monotheistic fideist religion founded by Zarathustra (cc BCE) and which teaches that good must be chosen over evil in order to achieve salvation.
Includes John Scotus Eriugena's "Homily on the Prologue to the Gospel of St. John" John Scotus Eriugena was born and raised in Ireland during the early ninth century.
On the So-Called Prologue of John. And although there is no textual evidence for its exclusion, the final chapter of John’s Gospel bears some signs that it may have been a later addition to the original version of the book, which seems to come to a satisfying conclusion with chapter In this essay, I would like to challenge this.
The Prologue to John’s Gospel - In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God. John 1 Lexham English Bible (LEB) With Bible Gateway Plus, you gain instant access to a digital Bible study library.