Date of Award
Bachelor of Divinity (B.Div)
Scripture References in this Resource (separated by semi-colons)
Mark 6:45-8:30; Mark 3:13-19; Luke 6:13-16; Matthew 20:29-34; Matthew 14:24-33; Mark 6:47-53; Acts 2:14-36; Acts 3:12-26; 1 Corinthians 15:1-8; 1 Corinthians 11:23; Luke 1:2; Matthew 2:1-12; Matthew 10:16; Matthew 6:9f; Matthew 11:29; Matthew 7:6; Matthew 28:19; Acts 7:38; Romans 2:2; Hebrews 5:12; 1 Peter 4:11;
One of' the perplexing problems in the field of New Testament Introduction is the relationship of the first three Gospels to each other. A careful reading of these Gospels rcvea1s that they are much alike and seem to have much in common. There are many similar or strikingly similar events in all three. Then, too, there are clearcut differences. The Evangelists who wrote these Gospels tell us nothing concerning how their writings were related to each other. Luke alone says something about how his Gospel came to be written. Apostolic testimony on these three Gospels is something unknown to us.
Krentz, Arno E., "The Position of Present Scholarship with Regard to the Hypothetical Document Designated as Logia or "Q"" (1947). Bachelor of Divinity. 245.
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