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You Belong to Christ: Paul and the Formation of Social Identity in 1…

av J. Brian Tucker

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10Ingen/inga1,479,986 (4)Ingen/inga
You Belong to Christ explores the way that the Apostle Paul sought to form the social identity of one of his most important Christ-following communities. It sheds light on the way various social identities function within the Pauline community and provides guidance concerning the social implications of the gospel. Drawing from contemporary social identity theories as well as ancient source material, J. Brian Tucker describes the way 1 Corinthians 1-4 forms social identity in its readers, so that what results is an alternative community with a distinct ethos, in contrast to the Roman Empire and its imperial ideology. This book contends that previous identities are not obliterated in Christ, but maintain their fundamental significance and serve to further the Pauline mission by means of social integration. Providing a comprehensive survey of Christian identity in Pauline studies as well as an interesting look into the material remains of Roman Corinth, this volume provides a social-scientific reading of 1 Corinthians 1-4, and argues that Paul's strategy was to form salient in Christ social identity in those to whom he wrote.… (mer)
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Overall, Tucker has produced an important study that adds a new reading to the scholarship on Corinthians, which in itself is a bold step forwards. Certainly scholars and commentaries should take note of this study. Even if the theoretical complexity is at times overwhelming, this is but a minor fault in a daring effort to blaze a new trail in the exegesis of 1 Corinthians. Social identity theory has much to offer NT studies (and other areas of theology besides), and I am grateful for Tucker's contribution in this area.
tillagd av Christa_Josh | ändraJournal of the Evangelical Theological Society, Jack Barentsen (Sep 1, 2011)
 
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You Belong to Christ explores the way that the Apostle Paul sought to form the social identity of one of his most important Christ-following communities. It sheds light on the way various social identities function within the Pauline community and provides guidance concerning the social implications of the gospel. Drawing from contemporary social identity theories as well as ancient source material, J. Brian Tucker describes the way 1 Corinthians 1-4 forms social identity in its readers, so that what results is an alternative community with a distinct ethos, in contrast to the Roman Empire and its imperial ideology. This book contends that previous identities are not obliterated in Christ, but maintain their fundamental significance and serve to further the Pauline mission by means of social integration. Providing a comprehensive survey of Christian identity in Pauline studies as well as an interesting look into the material remains of Roman Corinth, this volume provides a social-scientific reading of 1 Corinthians 1-4, and argues that Paul's strategy was to form salient in Christ social identity in those to whom he wrote.

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