Divine Meaning: Studies in Patristic Hermeneutics by Thomas F. Torrance

By Thomas F. Torrance

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Poythress, The Shadow of Christ in the Law of Moses (Phillipsburg, NJ: P & R, 1991), pp. 252-55; John Lierman, The New Testament Moses (Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2004), pp. 258-88; Dale C. Allison, The New Moses: A Matthean Typology (Edinburgh: T & T Clark, 1993); and Wayne A. Meeks, The Prophet-King: Moses Traditions and the Johannine Christology (Leiden: E. J. Brill, 1967). 18 For more on this theme, see Tremper Longman III and Daniel G. Reid, “Jesus: New Exodus, New Conquest,” in God Is a Warrior (Grand Rapids: Zondervan, 1995), pp.

The fact that Theudas wanted people to follow him to the Jordan where “the river would be parted” (Ant. 1; cf. Josh 3:14-17) suggests that he was looking for Israel to be delivered from exile. W. 4-5), which also indicates an exilic motif. For further discussion, see P. W. d. 40–70: Their Intentions and Origin,” NTS 27 (1980): 679-97; Eric Eve, The Jewish Context of Jesus’ Miracles (London: Sheffield Academic Press, 2002), pp. 296-325; and E. P. Sanders, Judaism: Practice and Belief 63bce–66ce (London: SCM, 1992), pp.

P. 51 (emphasis mine). , George Aichele, “Canon, Ideology, and the Emergence of an Imperial Church,” in Canon and Canonicity: The Formation and Use of Scripture, ed. Einar Thomassen (Copenhagen: Museum Tusculanum Press, 2010), pp. 45-65; Julio Trebolle-Barrera, “Origins of a Tripartite Old Testament Canon,” in Canon Debate, pp. 128-45; David L. Dungan, Constantine’s Bible: Politics and the Making of the New Testament (Philadelphia: Fortress, 2006), pp. 1-10; H. J. de Jonge, “The New Testament Canon,” in Biblical Canons, pp.

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