One Gospel From Two: Mark's Use of Matthew and Luke
David B. Peabody, Allan James McNicol, Lamar Cope
Bloomsbury Academic, Nov 1, 2002 - Religion - 426 pages
One of the key questions that motivates scholars in New Testament studies is the Synoptic Problem the relationship between Matthew, Mark, and Luke as they tell roughly the same story about the life and work of Jesus. For years, scholars have argued that the Gospel of Mark was the first Gospel produced, and that Matthew and Luke borrowed their materials from Mark, and a few additional sources. In Beyond the Impasse of Markan Priority, a follow-up to their Beyond the Q Impasse, David Peabody and his co-authors offer a dissenting voice, and demonstrate why they believe the Gospel of Mark is dependent on Matthew and Luke. While this argument is not a new one, this book provides the first detailed textual analysis to make the point definitively. Pericope by pericope, the authors examine and retell the story or teachings contained therein to highlight the dependence of Markan features on those of Matthew or Luke or both. This retelling is followed by observations that highlight structural, compositional, and thematic features of the pericope. The analysis concludes with a focus on literary details such as Markan additions to the texts of Matthew and Luke, Markan changes to the texts of Matthew and Luke, and evidence of fragmentary preservation of Matthew and Luke in the Markan text. David B. Peabody is Professor of Religious Studies at Nebraska Wesleyan University, Lincoln. Lamar Cope is Professor of Religious Studies and Chair of the Department of Religious Studies at Carroll College, Waukesha, Wisconsin. Allan J. McNicol is Professor of New Testament at the Institute of Christian Studies in Austin, Texas.
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Review: One Gospel From Two: Mark's Use of Matthew and LukeUser Review - Christianbook.com
The preferred approach to textual criticism is that the shorter rendering is the preferred rendering as scribes were more likely to expand on things than to shorten them. In line with this, why in the world would Mark shorten the Gospel narratives of Matthew or Luke? Much more likely is the approach most scholars take today and that is that Mark was first and Matthew and Luke expanded on various aspects of Mark's Gospel. This is not the best book on the subject.
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DAVID B. PEABODY with LAMAR COPE and ALLAN J. mcnicol (eds.), One Gospel from Two: Mark's Use of Matthew and Luke. A Demonstration by the Research Tea.
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Mark 16: Information and Much More from Answers.com
One Gospel from Two, Mark's Use of Matthew and Luke ed. Peabody, Cope, and mcnicol (Trinity Press International, 2002), p. 334. ^ Kilgallen, p. 306. ...
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Q REVIEW. Peter M. Head and pj Williams. Summary. This review article focuses on recent treatments of Q, the sayings source. widely believed to stand behind ...
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St. Monica's Kneeler: October 2007
And, along with the Jerome Commentary, I checked out One Gospel from Two, Mark's Use of Matthew and Luke, by David Peabody (with Cope & mcnicol), ...
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