• 0 aluno universitário e suas questões

      Marini,Janete Ap. Silva (Associação Brasileira de Psicologia Escolar e Educacional (ABRAPEE), 2005-06-01)
    • 1 & 2 Kronieke as ’n magsteks

      A. B. Geyser (AOSIS, 2006-09-01)
      <strong>1 & 2 Chronicles – a discourse of power</strong><p>This study compares Chronicles with its source documents. It is obvious that the authors of Chronicles omitted certain parts of the source documents on the other hand on the other emphasized certain aspects with a specific purpose. The result is that the Southern kingdom receives a positive evaluation, while the Northern kingdom is described in a negative light. David is presented as the ideal king and in contrast to Exodus is credited as the founder of the religious cult. The cult in Jerusalem is legitimized and proclaimed as the only true religion. In so doing the books of Chronicles without a doubt secured and legitimized the position and actions of the temple personnel. As long as the temple existed it functioned as a discourse of power within this community. As a discourse of power, it set boundaries and excluded different groups that were traditionally part of the people of YHWH. The destruction of the temple though, disempowered this text and opened up the way for it to become part of the Hebrew canon.</p>
    • 1 & 2 Kronieke as ’n magsteks

      A. B. Geyser (AOSIS, 2006-09-01)
      <strong>1 & 2 Chronicles – a discourse of power</strong><p>This study compares Chronicles with its source documents. It is obvious that the authors of Chronicles omitted certain parts of the source documents on the other hand on the other emphasized certain aspects with a specific purpose. The result is that the Southern kingdom receives a positive evaluation, while the Northern kingdom is described in a negative light. David is presented as the ideal king and in contrast to Exodus is credited as the founder of the religious cult. The cult in Jerusalem is legitimized and proclaimed as the only true religion. In so doing the books of Chronicles without a doubt secured and legitimized the position and actions of the temple personnel. As long as the temple existed it functioned as a discourse of power within this community. As a discourse of power, it set boundaries and excluded different groups that were traditionally part of the people of YHWH. The destruction of the temple though, disempowered this text and opened up the way for it to become part of the Hebrew canon.</p>
    • 1 and 2 Corinthians

      G Kaniarakath (Dharmaram College, 1982-12-31)
      From F. F. Bruce, the well-known N. T. Scholar, we have an invaluable commentary on the Corinthian epistles, which tell us about the problems of an infant Church in a pagan, commercial city whose idea of freedom led to a kind of libertinism in life. Sexual morality is an important theme of the first letter as also the dissipating party spirit rampant there. In the second letter Paul is concerned about the visitors from Jerusalem whose identity is still in dispute, who even questioned the apostolic authority of Paul. Paul offers a strong apology for himself (2 Cor. 11 :22: 12: 1).
    • 1 Corinthians 13: A Text of Terror?

      Goitía ​Padilla, Francisco Javier (Evangelical Lutheran Church in America, 2016)
    • 1 Corinthians 14:33b�36 in light of women and church leadership in Nigeria

      Solomon O. Ademiluka (AOSIS, 2017-01-01)
      <p>1 Corinthians 14:33b�36 contains the injunction by Paul that women should not speak in the church. In Nigeria, many of the mainline denominations exclude women from church leadership, basing the doctrine on this passage. This research examines the text with a view to assessing its relevance for women�s participation in church leadership with a focus on contemporary Nigeria. An examination of the history of the Jews reveals that women had a very small role in religious leadership. However, Jesus in his woman-friendly ministry marked a change in the male-dominated social structure. Paul built upon this, having many women as co-preachers; which would contradict a literal interpretation of 1 Corinthians 14:33b�36. However, the text is best understood from the perspective of the Greek term <em>ekklesia</em>. In its popular context, it refers to the assembly of a Greek city-state in which women were not permitted to speak. In similar Christian assemblies, they were permitted on the basis of the Christian brotherhood. Apparently, in the Corinthian church, women were abusing this privilege by disrupting church services, which warranted Paul�s order. This being the case, the crucial issue is the disorderliness being caused by the women, and not their participation. Therefore, in this text it was not the intention of Paul to establish a doctrine disallowing women from participating in church leadership. Hence, for the Nigerian context, the text does not provide a basis for excluding women from church leadership.</p><p><strong>Intradisciplinary and/or interdisciplinary implications: </strong>This research involves the disciplines of New Testament theology and church history. It examines 1 Corinthians 14:33b�36 with a view to assessing its relevance for women participation in church leadership and anticipates a situation in which all the mainline churches in Nigeria would involve women in church leadership.</p>
    • 1 Corinthians 1:18-31 from a rhetorical perspective

      Snyman,A.H. (University of the Free State, 2009-06-01)
      The approach followed in this article differs from that of researchers who force ancient rhetorical categories on a text or who regard only a few stylistic devices as rhetorical. The analysis is done in terms of what is called a "grounded theoretical approach." This approach is briefly summarised, followed by a description of the rhetorical status of the letter and a systematic analysis of 1 Corinthians 1:18-31. It is argued that these fourteen verses form an integral part of Paul's rhetorical strategy (constructed from the text itself) and aimed at persuading the Corinthians to accept his explanation of the gospel. The article concludes that a text-centered approach, with its focus on the functional aspects of the text, provides a better alternative to existing approaches, that focus on the formal aspects of the text.
    • 1 Corinthians 7:17�24. Identity and human dignity amidst power and liminality

      Jeremy Punt (AOSIS, 2012-02-01)
      Paul�s concern with identity, and in particular the identity of the believer in relation to Jesus Christ, is an important concern in his writings. In the midst of an important section dedicated to advice and instruction on marriage in his first letter to the Corinthians, Paul encouraged his audience in 1 Corinthians 7:17�24 to remain in the calling by, or position in, which they were called. Concerning these circumstances he refers to circumcision (1 Cor 7:18�19) and slavery (1 Cor 7:21�23) by name. These Pauline instructions are investigated against the backdrop of both the 1st century CE context and post-apartheid South Africa, where issues of identity and marginality rub shoulders with claims to ownership and entitlement, on the one hand, and issues of human dignity, on the other.
    • (1 kgs 3:9): receiving and forming towards a listening heart

      Cachia,N (University of the Free State, 2013-11-01)
      This reflection article studies the request made by King Solomon to God for "a listening heart" (1 Kgs 3:9) at the beginning of his reign. It shows that this request entails a deliberate and conscious openness of the whole person to God as well as an attentiveness to the demands of the people whom he is called to govern. In Christianity, the "contemplative listening" is intimately linked with the theological tradition of the spiritual senses, which are referred to as the human capacity to know God. This capacity ought to be discovered and developed through formation and self-commitment. In the Christian tradition Spiritual Direction is highly esteemed as a most useful tool for the achievement of this ability, which would then help the person to be transformed into Christ.
    • 1 Korintiërs 15:49b: ’n Hortatief- of futurumlesing?

      S. P. Botha (AOSIS, 1993-01-01)
      <strong>1 Corinthians 15;49b: A hortative or future reading?</strong><br /> The didactical context within chapter 15 of 1 Corinthians furnishes the reason why the publishers of the Greek New Testament and the majority of exegetes preferred the future textual variant (jopéaojiei/ in 1 Corinthians 15:49b instead of the hortative reading (jiopéaa)- which enjoys stronger textual support. In addition to convincing text-critical arguments, discourse analytical and exegetical arguments can be put forward to show that even writhin the textual context the hortative reading makes good sense.
    • 1 Thessalonians 4:1-8: The Thessalonians should live a holy life

      Eduard Verhoef (AOSIS, 2007-05-01)
      The author argues that 1 Thessalonians 4:1-8 should be considered as one coherent pericope. It shows that the term “holiest” does not refer to the god “Kabeiros”, neither that the Greek word “skeuos” means either “spouse” or referring to the male sexual organ. It rather means “body”. The article aims to argue that 1 Thessalonians 4:1-8 is a passage in which Paul urges the Thessalonians to be always pure in body and mind. Thus explained, the pericope fits in with the preceding text about the Thessalonians’ holiness at the parousia (3:13) and it prepares for the next paragraph in which the parousia of the Lord with the holy people (3:13) is discussed more thoroughly (1 Th 4:13-5:11).
    • 1, 2 en 3 Johannes: ‘n Oorsig van die huidige stand van navorsing oor die inleidingsvraagstukke

      Jan Van der Watt (AOSIS, 2011-06-01)
      <strong>1, 2 and 3 John: An overview of the current state of research on the introductory questions</strong><br /> This article has presented an overview of the most important positions taken on certain introductory issues related to 1, 2 and 3 John. The article has not focussed on the detailed discussion of problems, but has rather provided a broad overview of the most important current positions. A typical characteristic of the introductory questions is their interrelatedness. The research <em>inter alia</em> examined the way in which decisions about the relation between the Gospel and Letters of John influence the question of authorship or the place and date of the Letters and how decisions about the level of conflict in the Letters influence their sequence.
    • 1. Celebrative Ethics 2. Little Traditions and National Culture 3. Poems of Life

      Kalluveettil, Paul; Mundadan, A Mathias (Dharmaram College, 2001-03-31)
      1. Paulachan P. Kochappilly C.M.I., Celebrative Ethics, Bangalore: Dharmaram Publications, 1999, pp. ix+S! 1. Rs.200.00; US$ 20.00 ISBN: 81-86861-12-2. 2. Thomas Kadankavil, cmi (ed.), Little Traditions and National Culture, Bangalore: Journal of Dharma and Dharmaram Publications, 2000,  pp. 325. Rs.250.00; US$18.00. 3. Sr. Cleopatra, cmc, Poems of Life (Enlarged Millennium Edition),  Bangalore: Dharmaram Publications, 2000, pp. 76. Rs. 45.00; US$ 3.00.
    • 1. Christ in the East Syrian Tradition 2. A Modern Approach to Islam

      Arickappillil, Isaac; Meeci, Khalid Ahmed (Dharmaram College, 2003-06-30)
      1. George Thumpanirappel, Christ in the East Syrian Tradition, Satna: Ephrem's Publications, 2003, pages xiii + 213. 2. Asghar Ali Engineer, A Modern Approach to Islam, Bangalore: Dharmaram Publications, 2003, pages 152, ISBN: 81-86861-52-1.
    • 1. Divine Liturgy in the Vision of Narsai 2. Jesus Christ the Saviour: Soteriology According to East Syriac Tradition 3. Critical Ontology: An Introductory Essay

      Chethimattam, John B; Athappilly, Sebastian; Vineeth, V F (Dharmaram College, 2003-06-30)
      1. Francis Kanichikattil, Divine Liturgy in the Vision of Narsai, Bangalore: Dharmaram Publications, 2003, pages 126, ISBN:81-86861-49-1. 2. Thomas Anikuzhikattil, Jesus Christ the Saviour: Soteriology According to East Syriac Tradition, Satna: Ephrem Publications, 2002, pages ix + 392, ISBN: 81-88065-01-3. 3. Joseph Kaipayil,. Critical Ontology: An Introductory Essay, Bangalore: Jeevalaya Institute of Philosophy, 2002, pages x + 55, ISBN: 81-87664-02-9.
    • 1. Heap, Millar, & Smyth (Eds.) (2005). 2. Howe & Covell (2005)

      Davies, Linda; Maguire, Mary H. (Array, 2007-02-25)
    • 1. In-Between 2. The Return to the Mystical

      Thannippara, Alex; Nandhikkara, Jose (Dharmaram College, 2011-12-31)
    • 1. Jainism and Ecology: Nonviolence in the Web of Life 2. The Future of the Asian Churches: The Asian Synod and Ecclesia in Asia 3. Popular Christianity In India: Riting between the Lines

      Kanichikattil, Francis; Pathil, Kuncheria; Manickam, Thomas (Dharmaram College, 2003-03-31)
      1. Christopher Key Chapple, ed., Jainism and Ecology: Nonviolence in the Web of Life, Cambridge, Massachusetts: Centre for the Study of World Religions, 2002, pages xxx + 252. ISBN: 0-945454-34-1. 2. James H. Kroeger and Peter C. Phan, The Future of the Asian Churches: The Asian Synod and Ecclesia in Asia, Quezon City, Philippines: Claretian Publications, 2002, pages viii + 206. ISBN: 971-501-936-6. 3. Selva J. Raj and Corinne G. Dempsey, eds., Popular Christianity In India: Riting between the Lines, State University of New York Press, 2002, pages xx + 284.  ISBN: 0-7914-5520-3.