exegesis

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Related to Exegetes: eisegesis, Biblical exegesis
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All the traditional exegetes explained that Joseph did not attempt to hide the occupation of his brothers.
She thus criticizes the fact that exegetes demand equality as if it is an "ahistorical, timeless idea", with lack of contextualization (p.
But even as Johnson takes Brown and his generation of Catholic exegetes to task for neglecting the Fathers, Johnson's own way of utilizing them arguably banishes them further from the actual judgments and procedures of the exegete than Brown did.
The influence of the relationship between the Qur'an and the various sciences on defining the tools and resources of the exegete.
The volume serves the expert in the history of biblical interpretation as its contributors, who have mastered individual texts and faith communities, generalize by reading exegetical works themselves and not just the general prefaces, which may describe the intended method of the exegete but not what happens as the multi-layered richness of the biblical text is actually engaged.
She concludes by saying that exegetical methods of the past that sacrificed the integrity of the original intention and context of the text are no longer an option, but biblical scholars need to emulate the great exegetes of the past by following the principle of charity, which she showed to be deeply rooted in both Judaism and Christianity, and to engage with the burning issues of today.
Deweese also notes that Baptist exegetes who favor the ordination of women deacons employ the teachings of Jesus.
Louis), Earth, Wind, & Fire: Biblical And Theological Perspectives On Creation consists of twelve papers by experts in their fields that together provide the reader with a compelling dialogue between feminist exegetes and theologians on the subject of creation.
Such linkages form a personal eschatology for the former altar boy and invite viewers to be exegetes of the transmutation of flesh into spirit, spirit into flesh.
a) According to exegetes, the Aramaic word which in Latin is translated 'pro multis,' means 'pro omnibus': the multitude for whom Christ died is unbounded, which is the same as saying: Christ died for all.
And it is certainly not the case that early Muslim exegetes restricted their investigation of the "occasions of revelation" to "moral conduct" laws or "legal aspects" of the Qur'an.
I will show that from the most famous exegetes such as, Abu Jarir al-Tabari (d.