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Now, in 2011, Moyise has produced a sister volume entitled Jesus and Scripture: Studying the New Testament use of the Old Testament in which he follows the same model he set forth in his 2010 volume Paul and Scripture. Here explains the way Jesus is depicted as using Scripture to testify to himself and in his teaching in each of the four canonical Gospels, and addresses issues relating to Q, various criterions as they apply to each individual Gospel, the LXX, while addressing the most important specific Old Testament citations. Moyise also considers scholarly views classifying them as: 1) the minimalist view (those who believe Jesus used very little Scripture); 2) the moderate view; and 3) the maximalist view (those who believe Jesus used the OT frequently). On these views, he offers critique and review and notes areas requiring further study.
Both books Paul and Scripture and Jesus and Scripture provide lucid and comprehensive introductions to their respective sub-fields, and make outstanding introductory texts for exegesis, hermeneutics, and Biblical Theology courses among others. Each volume provides just enough information to open students eyes to the difficulties associated with this field and will prove to be excellent reference volumes for those active in this field and for general readers as they continue to study the Bible throughout their lives.
|Format: DRM Protected ePub|
Vendor: Baker Academic
Publication Date: 2011
Availability: In Stock
-Dale C. Allison,
Pittsburgh Theological Seminary
Recent study of the NeW Testament has demonstrated the crucial role played by Scriptu7re in the development of the tradition. In this study of Jesus and Scripture, Steve Moyise turns to the most fundamental question of all, how did Jesus himself use it? His lucid discussion not only provides an excellent survey of the topic but also introduces students to the interlocking problems of the reliability of the tradition and the relationships of the Gospels to one another.
-Morna D. Hooker,
Lady Margaret's Professor of Divinity Emeritus
University of Cambridge
Steve Moyise's Jesus and Scripture begins with concise assessments of how Jesus used and understood Old Testament Scripture in the four respective New Testament Gospels. Moyise then surveys opinions on the subject from a range of scholars, from those who think Jesus made little or no use of Scripture to those who think that Jesus made extensive use of Scripture. The excellent book strikes the right balance and brings clarity to a subject that is often in convoluted and confusing ways. Its value for students is obvious, but veteran scholars will also find it very helpful.
Craig A. Evans
Payzant Distinguished Professor of New Testament,
Acadia Divinity College
Abram KJAge: 25-34Gender: male5 Stars Out Of 5A great place to startOctober 15, 2012Abram KJAge: 25-34Gender: maleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5"There are over 100 explicit quotations of Scripture in Paul's letters and at least double that number of allusions. However, what is potentially more useful than just citing Paul's answers to first-century questions is to study how Paul interpreted Scripture, and that is the theme of this book" (Moyise 1).
In 160 packed pages Moyise surveys Paul's use of the Hebrew Bible/Septuagint.
Moyise's approach is a thematic one, rather than book-by-book. This helps the reader focus on how Paul treated the same topic across his various letters.
The author begins with an introduction to Paul, his "conversion" experience, his missionary activity, and a wonderful problematizing of the issue: because Paul was familiar with Greek, Hebrew, and Aramaic versions of Scripture, "[W]hen Paul introduces a phrase or sentence with an introductory formula (IF) such as `it is written', we have to ask ourselves which version of the Scriptures he has in mind" (10). For Paul "would not have had our concept of `Bible', a bound volume of 66 books (for Protestants) residing on his bookshelf" (10).
Moyise keeps his and the reader's eye on this issue throughout Paul and Scripture. He explores how Paul used:
*"The figure of Adam" and creation accounts (with Christ as a Second Adam)
*The story of Abraham, including a brief but helpful look at "Abraham in Jewish tradition"
*Moses-"an ambiguous figure for Paul. He speaks to God face to face, but his use of a veil is interpreted as a lack of openness" (59)
*The law. This was perhaps the most interesting section of the book, as Moyise surveyed not only Paul's use of Scripture, but how modern theologians have tried to make sense of what looks on first glance like conflicting statements about the law.
*The prophets-both to develop a theology of Israel and the Gentiles, and to provide instructions for how the Christian community should live
*The Psalms, Proverbs, and Job
The final chapter is a more detailed survey dealing with "modern approaches to Paul's use of Scripture," which Moyise divides into "an intertextual approach," "a narrative approach," and "a rhetorical approach" (111 ff.).
Appendices include a focus on Paul's quotations from Isaiah, an index of Paul's quotations of Scripture, and pertinent excerpts from the Dead Sea Scrolls.
The book is accessible to a non-scholar or non-specialist in this field, though it will require some work. Due to the book's brevity, and what I assume was Moyise's desire to still cover all the proper territory, the book is dense. This means that even a short volume like this will be a great reference to me for some time, as I seek to better understand the ways in which Paul used the Old Testament, and the ways in which Christians have tried to make sense of that use for some 2,000 years, especially recently.
The gray shaded boxes throughout explain key concepts such as the Septuagint, Origen's Hexapla, Greek grammar, the Dead Sea Scrolls, and so on. As with Moyise's other books in this series, one does not need to know Greek or Hebrew to read Paul and Scripture, but he does not hesitate to use transliterated Greek to aid his explanation.
I have begun to appreciate Moyise's even-handedness in presenting various viewpoints and interpretations. Even when discussing potentially controversial aspects of Paul (which books Paul authored, the "New Perspective," or the idea of some that Paul actually exhibited "contradictory" and inconsistent views of the law), Moyise is fair and presents the various views in a way that the reader is left to consider them for herself or himself. (And the reader knows where to go to find more.)
One thing that seems rare in a work like this is that Moyise generally writes out a Scripture he is citing, rather than just placing a slew of references in parentheses for the reader to slowly work through. This latter method is not all bad, but Moyise's quotation or summation of the references he cites makes for a smooth read.
I found helpful Moyise's employment of "an eclectic view, using whatever methods or approaches were helpful for understanding the particular quotation" (111). Moyise doesn't conclusively answer all the questions that arise when studying Paul's use of Scripture, nor does he seek to. He hopes "that this book has both laid a foundation and stimulated an interest to go on and read further" (125), a mission he very much has accomplished (at least in this reader) with Paul and Scripture.
Thank you to Baker Academic for providing me with a review copy of the book.
M. Lewis5 Stars Out Of 5September 7, 2010M. LewisA great introduction to the basic issues and interpretive issues involved in studying the use of the OT in the letters of Paul. Moyise looks at the major modern interpreters and brings the student up-to-date on bibliographic materials, theories, and scholarly consensus. He also adds brief, but informative evaluations of the major approaches.