Duling, Dennis C., and Norman Perrin. The New Testament: Proclamation and Parenesis, Myth and History. New York: Harcourt College Publishers, 1994.
Felder, Cain Hope. Stony the Road We Trod: African American Biblical Interpretation. Minneapolis: Fortress Press, 1991.
Freedman, David Noel, ed. The Anchor Bible Dictionary. New York: Doubleday, 1998.
Fiorenza, Elisabeth Schüssler. In Memory of Her: A Feminist Theological Reconstruction of Christian Origins. New York: Crossroad Publishing Company, 10th Anniversary Edition 1994.
Harrisville, Roy A., and Walter Sundberg. Baruch Spinoza to Brevard Childs. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans Publishing, 2nd edition 2002.
McDonald, Lee M. The Formation of the Christian Biblical Canon. Peabody, MA: Hendrickson Publishers, 1995.
Theissen, Gerd. The Social Setting of Pauline Christianity: Essays on Corinth. Edited and translated by John H. Schütz. Philadelphia: Fortress Press, 1982.
This is a great place to start in the bible!
10 out of 24 people found this helpful
the bible does not have a specific number of wise men, it is just assumed that there were 3. There could have been 2 and there could have been much more.
The starting claim that the two books "Luke" and "Acts" were originally a single volume is not vindicated from any archaeological source nor by quotes from other ancient Christian writers. The real reason behind claiming they were originally a single work is to try to excuse dating the books after the fall of the temple. the script of Acts ends in abruptly with Paul in Rome, and can be dated as AD62, over two years after Festus became governor of Judea and sent him there.
The dating of the books may be commonly stated to be past AD80,... Read more→
9 out of 9 people found this helpful