Rethinking the Gospel Sources: The unity or plurality of Q, Volume 2
This work examines three disputed issues in the study of Q, the hypothetical source common to the Gospels of Matthew and Luke: its existence; its unity as a document; and the plurality of its wording. It evaluates the arguments for and against the existence of Q and concludes that some form of the Q hypothesis is necessary. It presents new evidence that most of the Q material existed as a single written source unified by recurring features of style and theme. Finally, it argues that differences between Matthew and Luke in the wording of Q were caused most often when one Evangelist replaced or combined Q with parallel material from another source.
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The Necessity of Q
Unity or Plurality?
Other Q in the Double Tradition
Q Material Unique to One Gospel
The Original Order of Q
Causes of Verbal Disagreement in Q Parallels
Combination of Q with the Markan Source
Combination of Q with M
Summary and Conclusions
Editorial Fatique as an Agument Against Q
Features of Style and Theme in Q
Q in Matthews Order
Q in Lukes Order
Did the Evangelist Compose Matthew 133643 and 134950?
Allison in Davies Aramaic beatitudes Beelzebul debate centurion common order Davies and Allison Didache differences in wording discourse double tradition Elsewhere than Q Eschatology evangelists Excavating Q explain Farrer’s theory features of style Fitzmyer follow Q Goodacre Goodacre’s Ibid idem inserted International Q Project Jeremias Jesus Jesus and John John’s Kcci kingdom Kloppenborg Verbin Luke agree Luke includes Luke knew Luke used Matthew Luke’s version Manson Mark Goodacre Markan priority Markan source Markan version Matthean redaction Matthew and Luke Matthew’s version Mission charge non-Markan material omitted oral tradition order of Q overlap parable Pharisees phrase probably prophets Q hypothesis Q Luke Q material Q Matt Q parallels Q passages Q pericope Q saying Q sermon Q version Sayings Gospel scholars story Streeter style and theme stylistic and thematic Synoptic Problem thew Tuckett Two-Source Hypothesis unique to Matthew verbal agreement Woes on cities wording of Q