Date of Award

6-1-1954

Document Type

Thesis

Degree Name

Master of Theology (Th.M)

Department

Exegetical Theology

First Advisor

Martin Franzmann

Scripture References in this Resource (separated by semi-colons)

Nahum 1:3; Job 26:14; Psalm 76:20; Psalm 94:10; Isaiah 55:8 f.; Psalm 24:10; Psalm 66:3; Luke 40:3; Malachi 3:1; Leviticus 16:13; Deuteronomy 5:33; Genesis 18:19; Deuteronomy 26:7; Deuteronomy 30:18; Isaiah 58:2; Deuteronomy 10:12; Deuteronomy 8:6; Deuteronomy 11:22; Exodus 32:8; Deuteronomy 9:12; Psalm 43:18; 2 Kings 8:58; Psalm 50:15; Isaiah 2:3; Micah 4:2; Job 29:6; Daniel 5:23; Psalm 1:6; Psalm 36:5; Psalm 17:33; Proverbs 5:21; Jeremiah 17:10; Psalm 127:1; Psalm 118:14; Psalm 118:37; Psalm 138:3;

Abstract

The aim of this thesis is to examine the Old Testament and rabbinic literature to see what role, if any, they played in the formation of the ’σδσ’ς concept of Acts. The Septuagint in particular deserves attention since it held such an important position in the Apostolic Church and so largely affected the writers of the New Testament. As H. B. Swete remarks, the New Testament writers not only were familiar with the Septuagint; but were saturated with its thought and vocabulary.

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Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 4.0 License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 4.0 License.

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