A Descriptive Study of the Methods of Argumentation Employed by the Writers of the New Testament
Date of Award
Doctor of Theology (ThD)
Scripture References in this Resource (separated by semi-colons)
2 Timothy 3:16; 1 John 1:1ff; John 20:31; 1 Corinthians 10:4; 1 Corinthians 5:7f; Hebrews 11:4ff; 1 John 3:12; 1 John 2:2; Leviticus 26:11f; 2 Corinthians 6:16; Acts 4:25; Psalm 2:1f; Acts 15:15; Amos 9:11f; Romans 4:3; 1 Corinthians 15:3f; Romans 9:33; Romans 11:26; Romans 15:21; Matthew 4:6; Mark 1:2; Romans 14:10; Romans 11:35; 1 Corinthians 3:19; Acts 4:36; Hebrews 1:5-13; Hebrews 2:12; Hebrews 3:7; Romans 3:10-18; Galatians 4:24; Hebrews 10:5; Luke 24:25-27; Luke 4:21; Matthew 12:19;
At the very outset I wish to state, as a basic assumption, that l hold to the divine origin of the Holy Scripture, pointed to by Paul in 2 Tim. 3:16. My conviction is that on account of this origin the apostolic writings are true and reliable in everything they say. When I discuss the methods of argumentation in the New Testament, that is not meant to throw doubt on the position of the Lutheran Church that these writings come from the eternal and infallible mind or God, and. are the product of divine inspiration.
Streufert, Waldemar, "A Descriptive Study of the Methods of Argumentation Employed by the Writers of the New Testament" (1953). Doctor of Theology Dissertation. 47.
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