The Many for One or One for the Many? Reading Mark 10:45 in the Roman Empire

@article{Thiessen2016TheMF,
  title={The Many for One or One for the Many? Reading Mark 10:45 in the Roman Empire},
  author={Matthew Thiessen},
  journal={Harvard Theological Review},
  year={2016},
  volume={109},
  pages={447 - 466}
}
  • M. Thiessen
  • Published 1 July 2016
  • History
  • Harvard Theological Review
In his expository remarks on 1 Pet 5:13, Clement of Alexandria portrays Mark as the preserver of the apostle Peter's gospel proclamation to those who not only dwell in Rome, but also belong to the Roman elite. In this regard, Clement's testimony coincides with the near unanimous voice of the Church Fathers, who locate the composition of the Gospel of Mark in the city of Rome (e.g., Irenaeus Haer. 3.1.1; Eusebius Hist. eccl. 2.15.2). 
1 Citations
Glory in the Letter of Paul to the Romans : purity, honor and eschatology
of Thesis Document control If you require this document in an alternative format please email Academic.Services@ed.ac.uk or telephone 0131 651 4990. Date last reviewed: 15.05.15Expand

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 96 REFERENCES
The Signification of Mark 10:45 among Gentile Christians
One of the many contributions that Helmut Koester has made to New Testament scholarship is his attention to the importance of archaeological and epigraphical evidence for the study of earlyExpand
Mark: A Commentary on His Apology for the Cross
This monumental work presents a careful, well-argued alternative reading of the Greek text of Mark-a reading that pays special attention to such literary devices as word order, chiasm, inclusio,Expand
Mark 15.16–32: The Crucifixion Narrative and the Roman Triumphal Procession
Robert Gundry, in a new major commentary on Mark, advances convincingly the thesis that the second Gospel is an extended apology for the cross. More specifically, Gundry argues that Mark portrays theExpand
Studies in the Gospel of Mark
Here Professor Hengel argues with a wealth of documentation that the traditional views of the origin and content of the Gospel of Mark have far more to be said for them than has been usually allowedExpand
Mark 8-16 : a new translation with introduction and commentary
In the final nine chapters of the Gospel of Mark, Jesus increasingly struggles with his disciples' incomprehension of his unique concept of suffering messiahship and with the opposition of theExpand
Tyrant or Servant? Roman Political Ideology and Mark 10.42-45
Mark 10.42-45 presents a political contrast between the rulers of the Roman world and Jesus and his disciples. Through careful analysis of the strategy of recusatio as employed by Roman emperors,Expand
The Son of God in the Roman World: Divine Sonship in its Social and Political Context
(ProQuest: ... denotes non-US-ASCII text omitted.)Michael Peppard's engaging book is a focused, extensively researched study of a title that has played a major role in the development of Christology.Expand
Pre-Nicene Receptions of Mark 10:45//Matt. 20:28 with Phil. 2:6–8
The purpose of this short study is to survey the texts that link Mark 10:45// Matt. 20:28 with Phil. 2:6―8 in the pre-Nicene period. The texts surveyed are Origen, Fr. Luc. 210; Clement ofExpand
Diakonia: Re-Interpreting the Ancient Sources
I. ASSUMPTIONS 1. The Latter-Day Servant Church 2. The Servant Son of Man 3. The Early Servant Church CONCLUSION II. NON-CHRISTIAN SOURCES 4. The Go-Between 5. Word 6. Deed 7. House and Table 8. AExpand
"With Swords and Clubs ... " —
In spite of Kee's argument that Mark originated in rural Syria, Hengel's case for Rome in the turbulent years following Nero is persuasive on internal and external grounds. This Roman settingExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...