The Abomination of Desolation in Matthew 24.15 (The Library of New Testament Studies)

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9780567072191: The Abomination of Desolation in Matthew 24.15 (The Library of New Testament Studies)
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Michael Theophilos investigates the term 'Abomination of desolation' in Matthew 24:15 proposing a revised model for understanding this enigmatic phrase. He adopts a contextual exegetical approach focusing strongly upon scriptural intertextual prophetic echoes.

Because of the primary association of the phrase with Antiochus Epiphanes in the Daniel narrative, many commentators have argued for a contra-Jewish background to Mt 24:15. However, analysis of relevant prophetic literature reveals that similar vocabulary was often used to describe Israel's covenantal infidelity, and its consequences. Given the influence of prophetic literature on Daniel, Theophilos argues that Matthew was theologically motivated to ironically employ the Danielic material in describing Jerusalem's Mt destruction. Matthew envisions the cause for this destruction as rooted in Israel's rejection of Jesus as Messiah. In this sense, the coming 'Son of Man' in Matthew 24 may be seen as a metaphorical representation of the Roman Army destroying Jerusalem in 70 AD. This understanding of 'Son of Man' is consistent with the Danielic depiction where the appearance of the 'Son of Man' signified the destruction of Israel's enemies.

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Book Description:

A new understanding of the term 'Abomination of Desolation' in Matthew's gospel is given, shedding light on the term 'Son of Man' as well.

About the Author:

Michael Theophilos is Lecturer in the Faculty of Theology and Philosophy at Australian Catholic University, Australia.

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Book Description Bloomsbury Publishing PLC, United Kingdom, 2013. Paperback. Condition: New. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. Michael Theophilos investigates the term Abomination of desolation in Matthew 24:15 proposing a revised model for understanding this enigmatic phrase. He adopts a contextual exegetical approach focusing strongly upon scriptural intertextual prophetic echoes. Because of the primary association of the phrase with Antiochus Epiphanes in the Daniel narrative, many commentators have argued for a contra-Jewish background to Mt 24:15. However, analysis of relevant prophetic literature reveals that similar vocabulary was often used to describe Israel s covenantal infidelity, and its consequences. Given the influence of prophetic literature on Daniel, Theophilos argues that Matthew was theologically motivated to ironically employ the Danielic material in describing Jerusalem s Mt destruction. Matthew envisions the cause for this destruction as rooted in Israel s rejection of Jesus as Messiah. In this sense, the coming Son of Man in Matthew 24 may be seen as a metaphorical representation of the Roman Army destroying Jerusalem in 70 AD. This understanding of Son of Man is consistent with the Danielic depiction where the appearance of the Son of Man signified the destruction of Israel s enemies. Seller Inventory # AAV9780567072191

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Book Description Bloomsbury Publishing PLC, United Kingdom, 2013. Paperback. Condition: New. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.Michael Theophilos investigates the term Abomination of desolation in Matthew 24:15 proposing a revised model for understanding this enigmatic phrase. He adopts a contextual exegetical approach focusing strongly upon scriptural intertextual prophetic echoes. Because of the primary association of the phrase with Antiochus Epiphanes in the Daniel narrative, many commentators have argued for a contra-Jewish background to Mt 24:15. However, analysis of relevant prophetic literature reveals that similar vocabulary was often used to describe Israel s covenantal infidelity, and its consequences. Given the influence of prophetic literature on Daniel, Theophilos argues that Matthew was theologically motivated to ironically employ the Danielic material in describing Jerusalem s Mt destruction. Matthew envisions the cause for this destruction as rooted in Israel s rejection of Jesus as Messiah. In this sense, the coming Son of Man in Matthew 24 may be seen as a metaphorical representation of the Roman Army destroying Jerusalem in 70 AD. This understanding of Son of Man is consistent with the Danielic depiction where the appearance of the Son of Man signified the destruction of Israel s enemies. Seller Inventory # AAV9780567072191

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Book Description T.& T.Clark Ltd. Paperback. Condition: New. 296 pages. Dimensions: 9.1in. x 6.1in. x 0.8in.Michael Theophilos investigates the term Abomination of desolation in Matthew 24: 15 proposing a revised model for understanding this enigmatic phrase. He adopts a contextual exegetical approach focusing strongly upon scriptural intertextual prophetic echoes. Because of the primary association of the phrase with Antiochus Epiphanes in the Daniel narrative, many commentators have argued for a contra-Jewish background to Mt 24: 15. However, analysis of relevant prophetic literature reveals that similar vocabulary was often used to describe Israels covenantal infidelity, and its consequences. Given the influence of prophetic literature on Daniel, Theophilos argues that Matthew was theologically motivated to ironically employ the Danielic material in describing Jerusalems Mt destruction. Matthew envisions the cause for this destruction as rooted in Israels rejection of Jesus as Messiah. In this sense, the coming Son of Man in Matthew 24 may be seen as a metaphorical representation of the Roman Army destroying Jerusalem in 70 AD. This understanding of Son of Man is consistent with the Danielic depiction where the appearance of the Son of Man signified the destruction of Israels enemies. This item ships from multiple locations. Your book may arrive from Roseburg,OR, La Vergne,TN. Paperback. Seller Inventory # 9780567072191

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Book Description Bloomsbury Publishing PLC, United Kingdom, 2013. Paperback. Condition: New. Language: English . This book usually ship within 10-15 business days and we will endeavor to dispatch orders quicker than this where possible. Brand New Book. Michael Theophilos investigates the term Abomination of desolation in Matthew 24:15 proposing a revised model for understanding this enigmatic phrase. He adopts a contextual exegetical approach focusing strongly upon scriptural intertextual prophetic echoes. Because of the primary association of the phrase with Antiochus Epiphanes in the Daniel narrative, many commentators have argued for a contra-Jewish background to Mt 24:15. However, analysis of relevant prophetic literature reveals that similar vocabulary was often used to describe Israel s covenantal infidelity, and its consequences. Given the influence of prophetic literature on Daniel, Theophilos argues that Matthew was theologically motivated to ironically employ the Danielic material in describing Jerusalem s Mt destruction. Matthew envisions the cause for this destruction as rooted in Israel s rejection of Jesus as Messiah. In this sense, the coming Son of Man in Matthew 24 may be seen as a metaphorical representation of the Roman Army destroying Jerusalem in 70 AD. This understanding of Son of Man is consistent with the Danielic depiction where the appearance of the Son of Man signified the destruction of Israel s enemies. Seller Inventory # BZE9780567072191

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