Historiography and Hermeneutics in Jesus Studies: An Examinaiton of the Work of John Dominic Crossan and Ben F. Meyer
A&C Black, 27 mag 2004 - 239 pagine
This work identifies two distinct methodological approaches in Jesus studies, as represented by the work of two prominent historical Jesus scholars, Dominic Crossan and Ben Meyer. Crossan's work is the apotheosis of a venerable approach centered on "tradition criticism." Meyer offered a critique of this approach in the form of a historiographic "holism." This work brings Meyer's proposals to light in a sharp comparison with the historiographic assumptions he criticized. It goes beyond Meyer, recognizing the full significance of narrativity in historical method.
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Aims Allison analysis aniconicity application approach Bernard Lonergan Bruce Chilton Collingwood complexes concern criteria of authenticity criterion of dissimilarity Critical Realism Dale Allison data control data on Jesus deﬁned determine difﬁcult discussion distinct early Crossan epistemology eschatological experience fact ﬁeld ﬁgure ﬁnd ﬁrst ﬁt ﬁxed form criticism formulation Gospels hermeneutic historian historical investigation historical Jesus studies historical knowledge historical method historical object historiography holistic horizons human hypothesis identiﬁed individual Insight intended sense intentionality intentions interpretation Jesus research John Dominic Crossan Judaism knower knowing language later literary Lonergan material meaning metacritical metaphor methodological Meyer multiple attestation N.T. Wright naive realism nature of historical noted observation one’s operations parables paradigm present questions Reality and Illusion reﬂects relation role says scholars scientiﬁc seen signiﬁcant social sciences sources speciﬁc stratiﬁcation structuralist structure Testament studies theological Third Quest tion torical tradition criticism versions worldview Wright