The Apostle Paul and the Introspective Conscience of the West

@article{Stendahl1963TheAP,
  title={The Apostle Paul and the Introspective Conscience of the West},
  author={Krister Stendahl},
  journal={Harvard Theological Review},
  year={1963},
  volume={56},
  pages={199 - 215}
}
  • K. Stendahl
  • Published 1 July 1963
  • Art
  • Harvard Theological Review
In the history of Western Christianity — and hence, to a large extent, in the history of Western culture — the Apostle Paul has been hailed as a hero of the introspective conscience. Here was the man who grappled with the problem “I do not do the good I want, but the evil I do not want to do is what I do …” (Rom. 7:19). His insights as to a solution of this dilemma have recently been more or less identified, for example, with what Jung referred to as the Individuation Process; but this is only… 
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Saul the Sadducee? A Rabbinical Thought Experiment
  • C. Isbell
  • History
    Socio-Historical Examination of Religion and Ministry
  • 2019
In keeping with talmudic tradition, this article presents a rabbinical thought experiment that questions the authenticity—indeed the very historicity—of the Apostle Paul’s Pharisaic Jewish
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Romans—vii. Reconsidered—1
THESE familiar words strike the keynote of that important paragraph, Ro 7U-2li, which is one of the most memorable passages in the Pauline Epistles. There, in vivid phrases, man’s moral struggle has
The Sacramental Presuppositions of Anselm's Cur Deus Homo
The completion of F. S. Schmitt's critical edition of the Opera omnia of St. Anselm of Canterbury, with its elimination of a good many spurious meditations and prayers and with its recalendaring of
DIE PERSÖNLICHKEIT DES PAULUS IN DEN PAULUS-KOMMENTAREN THEODORS VON MOPSUESTIA
assault upon the person of the inspired Leader. Moreover, it was sacrilege because the Leader had been chosen by Heaven. That is why Tacitus describes the crime as "omnium accusationum complementum".
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