|Author:||Adolf von Harnack,John E. Steely,Lyle D. Bierma|
|Title:||Marcion: The Gospel of the Alien God|
|Format:||azw txt rtf lrf|
|ePUB size:||1710 kb|
|FB2 size:||1367 kb|
|DJVU size:||1775 kb|
|Publisher:||Labyrinth Press (April 1, 1990)|
Harnack, Adolf von, 1851-1930. Uniform Title: Marcion. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners. Download book Marcion : the gospel of the alien God, Adolf von Harnack ; translated by John E. Steely and Lyle D. Bierma.
Harnack's book is a great read on the subject. And if you enjoy that, be sure to check out R. Joseph Hoffman's Marcion: On the Restitution of Christianity: An Essay on the Development of Radical Paulinist Theology in the Second Century. So begins Professor Adolf Harnack's definitive work on the early church character of Marcion. Indeed, the parallels between the 16th century reformers and Marcion are many and intriguing. At times Marcion is even a model in that Professor Harnack cannot help but wonder if the reformers did not go far enough and should have completely divorced Christianity from the old testament and it's Jewish roots entirely.
a b Adolf von Harnack: Marcion: The Gospel of the Alien God (1924) translated by John E. Semler, Johann (1783). Thomas Townsons Abhandlungen über die vier Evangelien. Marcion and the New Testament: An Essay in the Early History of the Canon. Chicago: Chicago University Press. Jesus, the Gospels, and the Church: Essays in Honor of William R. Farmer. Macon: Mercer University Press.
The Gospel of Marcion, called by its adherents the Gospel of the Lord, was a text used by the mid-2nd-century Christian teacher Marcion of Sinope to the exclusion of the other gospels. So many Christian apologists wrote treatises against Marcion after his death that it has been possible to reconstruct almost the whole of Marcion's Gospel of the Lord from their quotations. Its reconstructed fragments now appear among the New Testament apocrypha. Relationship to the Gospel of Luke. Adolf von Harnack: Marcion: The Gospel of the Alien God (1924) translated by John E. Book: Semler, Johann. Johann Salomo Semler.
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Lyle D Bierma has contributed to Marcion: The Gospel of the Alien God as a translator. Duke University) is professor of systematic theology at Calvin Theological Seminary. Charles D. Gunnoe Jr. (P. University of Virginia) is associate professor of history at Aquinas College. University of St. Andrews) is director of the Meeter Center at Calvin College. Carl Gustav Adolf von Harnack (7 May 1851 – 10 June 1930) was a German Lutheran theologian and prominent church historian. He rejected the historicity of the Gospel of John in favor of the Synoptic Gospels, criticized the Apostles' Creed, and promoted the Social Gospel. Books by Adolf von Harnack.
According to Harnack, Marcion believed there could be only one true gospel, all others being fabrications by pro-Jewish elements, determined to sustain worship of Yahweh. Furthermore, he believed that the true gospel was given directly to Paul the Apostle by Christ himself, but was later corrupted by those same elements who also corrupted the Pauline epistles.
Von Harnack writes that: :"For this task he did not appeal to a divine revelation, any special instruction, nor to a pneumatic assistance From this it immediately follows that for his purifications of the text - and this is usually overlooked - he neither could claim nor did claim absolute certainty. Gospel of Saint John - Gospel of St. John † Catholic Encyclopedia Gospel of St. John This subject will be considered under the following heads: I. Contents and Scheme of the Gospel; II. Distinctive Peculiarities; III. Authorship; I.
John E. Labyrinth Press, 1990. The outlines of Harnack's landmark monograph on Marcion are well known from summaries and discussions of it as well as through the German original. But it is an event worthy of note for the work to appear in English, where the complexities and nuances of Harnack's presentation are now opened up to a wider readership. It is to be hoped that this fresh look thus provided may bring some of Harnack's neglected arguments and insights back into the contemporary discussion where they belong. Even with the regret table omission of the extensive appendices of the original, the book still offers a feast.