Introduction to the New Testament, Volume 3

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Scribner's, 1917 - Bible - 539 pages
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All three volumes of Zahn's Introduction to the New Testament (not just Vol. III) are included in this English translation of his monumental work.
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OCLC: 3963085
Related Subjects: Bible. -- N.T. -- Introductions.


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Page 202 - And I think it right, as long as I am in this tabernacle, to stir you up by putting you in remembrance ; knowing that the putting off of my tabernacle cometh swiftly, even as our Lord Jesus Christ signified unto me.
Page 200 - And account that the longsuffering of our Lord is salvation; even as our beloved brother Paul also according to the wisdom given unto him hath written unto you ; As also in all his epistles, speaking in them of these things ; in which are some things hard to be understood, which they that are unlearned and unstable wrest, as they do also the other scriptures, unto their own destruction.
Page 135 - Phil. iii. 20), and speaks not only of a saving work on the part of God (1 Cor. i. 21, cf. 2 Tim. i. 9), but also of such a work on the part of Christ (Rom. v. 9, cf. 1 Tim. i. 15) ; nevertheless it is felt to be a different usage when now we find "our Saviour" as a regular designation, sometimes of Christ (Tit.
Page 170 - ... Pontus, Galatia, Cappadocia, Asia, and Bithynia," he seems to intimate that they were the strangers newly scattered by the Roman wars ; for those were the only strangers there belonging to his care. ' This account of things agrees best with history when duly rectified ; for Justin and Irenseus say that Simon Magus came to Rome in the reign of Claudius, and exercised juggling tricks there.
Page 326 - Wherefore Jesus also, that he might sanctify the people through his own blood, suffered without the gate. 13 Let us therefore go forth unto him without the camp, bearing his reproach.
Page 9 - At mine answer no man stood with me, but all men forsook me." With that apostle he experienced that the Lord stood by him, and strengthened him, and he was delivered out of the mouth of the lion. His defence, as we have seen, was such as to demand praise from his adversaries, and his written confessions recapitulated his former views upon the subject.
Page 345 - Rome (vol. i. pp. 167 f., 288 , 442, 540) ; and Paul, who had reason enough to be dissatisfied with many of these wandering teachers, nevertheless regarded the Church in Jerusalem as the source of the gospel, to which the Gentile Church was under obligation out of grateful love to send back their gifts (Eom. xv. 27 ; cf. per contra, 1 Cor. xiv. 36). (5) On the supposition that the letter is addressed to the Church in Jerusalem, it is necessary to assume that the persecution referred to in x. 32...

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