By A. Tinsley
Written from an African American standpoint, this paintings depicts the presentation of the gospel message to the first-century neighborhood of Colossae, their reception of it comparative to the presentation and reception of a similar to the enslaved Africans of North the USA quite within the eighteenth and the 19th centuries.
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Written from an African American standpoint, this paintings depicts the presentation of the gospel message to the first-century neighborhood of Colossae, their reception of it comparative to the presentation and reception of an identical to the enslaved Africans of North the US rather within the eighteenth and the 19th centuries.
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Extra info for A Postcolonial African American Re-reading of Colossians: Identity, Reception, and Interpretation under the Gaze of Empire
22 (“present you without blemish”). All of which were temple practices performed under the supervision of priests whose authority is systematically being undermined. Sandmel compares Paul to Philo7 as they relate to the Laws of Moses. ”8 The things that Paul taught concerning the Law were in direct opposition to what Philo taught. ”9 To claim this is to say that humanity is weak, and according to Sandmel, Philo would never agree to that. He would say that humanity is capable of affecting his own salvation.
2Cor. 18–20). 1, the Jewish population may have had cause to take issue with this idea, but the concept would have been understood by all and can be viewed an identifying marker into the identity of the audience. Although Breytenbach, Schweizer, and Martin took note of and objected to the reference to imperial language in relation to the gospel, the language remains. Maier discusses Col. 20 as crucial in bringing together the communal civic-sounding ideals of 21–23 with the cosmic affirmations of 15–19.
47 He points out that the first followers of Jesus Christ were not yet full-blown Christians, but simply a Jewish sect who differed only from traditional Judaism in believing that Jesus had not died and was returning as he promised during their lifetime. They still believed that he would come back and free them from Roman rule. Rosenberg, citing the classicist M. 3 J esus C hrist The author of Colossians attempts to make a connection to the Jews with his reference to the blood of Christ as the atoning factor.
A Postcolonial African American Re-reading of Colossians: Identity, Reception, and Interpretation under the Gaze of Empire by A. Tinsley