Hoch offers a comprehensive treatment that is supported by a wealth of helpful charts and diagrams, evidence of his many years as a professor in the seminary classroom.
Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking All Things New: The Significance of Newness for Biblical Theology as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
The late Carl Hoch, J. NT scholar, T. The work is a carefully constructed, yet interesting treatment of the new covenant, but it also elucidates the meaning of new wineskins, new teaching, new commandment, new creation, new man, and several similar items. Hoch's exegesis and theological insight are exceptional.
Hoch, Carl B. Jr. All Things New: The Significance of Newness for Biblical Theology. New Testament Theology. In Biblical Theology: Problems and Perspectives: In Honor of J. Christian Beker. Nashville: Abingdon, 1995.
By Carl B. Hoch, J. Hoch's final part of the book deals with the practical aspects of newness and the individual Christian, then newness and the Church.
Hoch includes a much-needed emphasis on the ethical implications of the new man. He does not hold that "ethics are nice but not necessary" (p. 178). Church unity will only be experienced as believers practice certain virtues: they "experience the unity subjectively that Christ has created objectively" (p. Citing Robert Gundry, he points out that for Paul, works are never instrumental for salvation but are certainly evidential of salvation.
Because scholars have tended to use the term in different ways, biblical theology has been notoriously difficult to define
Because scholars have tended to use the term in different ways, biblical theology has been notoriously difficult to define. Although most speak of biblical theology as a particular method or emphasis within biblical studies, some scholars have also used the term in reference to its distinctive content.
The Biblical Theology of the New Testament. New York: Macmillan, 1900. Gromacki, Gary Robert Biblical Theology 15 (1965): 17–23. Hoch, Carl B. Gromacki, Gary Robert. ‘To God be Glory in the Church’: A Biblical Theology of Ephesians. Baptist Bible Seminary, 2006. Biblical Theology 15 (1965): 17–23.
Books pertinent to the work of a pastor are listed as received from the publishers. 155. Listing does not necessarily indicate approval or recommendation, only notification of availability. Houston, James . ed.
Contact experts in Biblical Theology to get answers. Unfortunately or not the only detail we have of Jesus is in the texts of the New Testament. What is the significance of the Acts 2:16, 33 equations of xenolalia with Spirit experience? Question. Since these are clearly no 'biographies' or 'histories' in any modern sense we have problems establishing a 'jesus who is not god'. The Gospel, in its fourfold form is 'proclaimation' meant to call for a response to a claim of universal sovereignty for Jesus. We cannot get 'behind' these these text as the"Quest for the historical Jesus' process has shown.