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Revelation: New Testatment (Ancient…
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Revelation: New Testatment (Ancient Christian Commentary on Scripture) (udgave 2006)

Serier: Ancient Christian Commentary on Scripture (New Testament XII)

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293167,562 (4.11)1
The Revelation to John--with its vivid images and portraits of conflict leading up to the marriage supper of the Lamb, the cosmic destruction of evil, and the formation of a new heaven and a new earth--was widely read, even as it was variously interpreted in the early church. Approaches to its interpretation ranged from the millenarian approach of Victorinus of Petovium to the more symbolic interpretation of Tyconius, who read Revelation in the sense of the universal and unitary time of the church. Tyconius's Book of Rules, deeply admired by Augustine with its seven principles of interpretation, strongly influenced not only ongoing interpretation of the Revelation but the whole of medieval exegesis.From early on the book of Revelation was more widely accepted in the West than in the East. Indeed the earliest extant commentaries on Revelation in Greek date from Oecumenius's commentary in the sixth century, which was soon accompanied by that of Andrew of Caesarea. Earlier Eastern fathers did, however, make reference to Revelation in noncommentary works.This ACCS volume edited by William C. Weinrich draws heavily on the two Greek commentaries from Oecumenius and Andrew of Caesarea to represent Eastern interpretation, while focusing on six other commentaries as primary witnesses to Western interpretation--those of Victorinus of Petovium, Tyconius, Primasius, Caesarius of Arles, Apringius of Beja and Bede the Venerable. Every effort has been made to give adequate context so that the creative use of Scripture, the theological interest and the pastoral intent can be discerned by readers today.Amid this treasure trove of early interpretation readers will find much that appears in English translation for the first time.… (mere)
Medlem:pastorjeff
Titel:Revelation: New Testatment (Ancient Christian Commentary on Scripture)
Forfattere:
Info:InterVarsity Press (2006), Hardcover, 454 pages
Samlinger:Dit bibliotek
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Nøgleord:Ingen

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Revelation af William C. Weinrich

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The ACCS edition of Revelation.

As with other volumes in the ACCS series, there is a helpful introduction and biographical sketches at the end. The book of Revelation is broken down into sections with an overview of patristic commentary on each and then selected comments for each verse.

Most of the frequently cited commentators are now available in full in the Ancient Christian Texts series: Victorinus of Petovium, Apringius of Beja, Caesarius of Arles, and Bede in one, and Oecumenius and Andrew of Caesarea in another. If those volumes are also consulted, the value of this work falls off a bit, but still proves useful with many comments from Primasius and Tyconius. Augustine, Origen, and Jerome are also cited consistently, as well as a few scattered quotations from Irenaeus, Tertullian, Cyprian, Ambrose, Fulgentius of Ruspe, and a few other patristic authors.

The comments reflect an overwhelmingly typological perspective, thanks to the influence of Tyconius, Augustine, and Primasius; therefore, the church and her battle with heretics features prominently, and as many Christological and ecclesiastical readings are made as can be found in the text. Therefore, this volume has great benefit in terms of the history of interpretation of Revelation, but the reader will be disappointed if he or she looks to it in order to find the magical key that will unlock the real meaning of Revelation. ( )
  deusvitae | Oct 19, 2013 |
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Forfatter navnRolleHvilken slags forfatterVærk?Status
William C. Weinrichprimær forfatteralle udgaverberegnet
Weinrich, William C.hovedforfatteralle udgaverbekræftet

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The Revelation to John--with its vivid images and portraits of conflict leading up to the marriage supper of the Lamb, the cosmic destruction of evil, and the formation of a new heaven and a new earth--was widely read, even as it was variously interpreted in the early church. Approaches to its interpretation ranged from the millenarian approach of Victorinus of Petovium to the more symbolic interpretation of Tyconius, who read Revelation in the sense of the universal and unitary time of the church. Tyconius's Book of Rules, deeply admired by Augustine with its seven principles of interpretation, strongly influenced not only ongoing interpretation of the Revelation but the whole of medieval exegesis.From early on the book of Revelation was more widely accepted in the West than in the East. Indeed the earliest extant commentaries on Revelation in Greek date from Oecumenius's commentary in the sixth century, which was soon accompanied by that of Andrew of Caesarea. Earlier Eastern fathers did, however, make reference to Revelation in noncommentary works.This ACCS volume edited by William C. Weinrich draws heavily on the two Greek commentaries from Oecumenius and Andrew of Caesarea to represent Eastern interpretation, while focusing on six other commentaries as primary witnesses to Western interpretation--those of Victorinus of Petovium, Tyconius, Primasius, Caesarius of Arles, Apringius of Beja and Bede the Venerable. Every effort has been made to give adequate context so that the creative use of Scripture, the theological interest and the pastoral intent can be discerned by readers today.Amid this treasure trove of early interpretation readers will find much that appears in English translation for the first time.

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