Spectrums of Scripture: Bibliography

This post is the final in our series formulating a methodology for tracking and understanding the variety of ways in which early Christians received and utilized Scripture.

Primary Sources

Athanasius of Alexandria. Letter to Marcellinus. Edited and translated by Robert C. Gregg. The Life of Antony and the Letter to Marcellinus. Classics of Western Spirituality. New York: Paulist Press, 1980.

Aristotle. Art of Rhetoric. Translated by J. H. Freese. Loeb Classical Library 193. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1926.

Clement of Rome. 1 Clement. Edited and translated by Bart D. Ehrman. The Apostolic Fathers: I Clement, II Clement, Ignatius, Polycarp, Didache. Loeb Classical Library 24. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2003.

The Complete Dead Sea Scrolls in English. Edited by Geza Vermes. New York: Allen Lane and Penguin Press, 1997.

Flavius Josephus. Jewish Antiquities. Translated by William Whiston. The Works of Josephus: Complete and Unabridged. Peabody, M.A.: Hendrickson, 1987.

Herodotus. The Persian Wars, Volume I: Books 1-2. Translated by A. D. Godley. Loeb Classical Library 117. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1920.

Hesiod. Fragments. Edited and translated by Glenn W. Most. The Shield. Catalogue of Women. Other Fragments. Loeb Classical Library 503. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2007.

Ignatius of Antioch. Epistles. Edited and translated by Bart D. Ehrman. The Apostolic Fathers: I Clement, II Clement, Ignatius, Polycarp, Didache. Loeb Classical Library 24. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2003.

Jubilees. Translated by O.S. Wintermute. The Old Testament Pseudepigrapha, Volume 2. Edited by James H. Charlesworth. Garden City, N.Y.: Doubleday, 1985.

Justin Martyr. Dialogue with Trypho. Edited and translated by Thomas B. Falls. Saint Justin Martyr: The First Apology, the Second Apology, Dialogue with Trypho, Exhortation to the Greeks, Discourse to the Greeks, the Monarchy. Fathers of the Church 6. Washington, D.C.: Catholic University of America Press, 2008.

Longinus. On the Sublime. Translated by Stephen Halliwell, W. Hamilton Fyfe, Doreen C. Innes, W. Rhys Roberts. Revised by Donald A. Russell. Poetics. Longinus: On the Sublime. Demetrius: On Style. Loeb Classical Library 199. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1995.

New Revised Standard Version: Harper Collins Study Bible Revised Edition. Edited by Harold W. Attridge. San Francisco: Harper Collins, 2006.

New English Translation of the Septuagint (ed. Ben Wright and Albert Pietersma, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009).

Novum Testamentum Graece, Nestle-Aland 28. Online: Deutsche Bibelgesellschaft, 2015. http://www.nestle-aland.com/en/home/

The Old Testament Pseudepigrapha (Two Volumes). Edited by James H. Charlesworth. Peabody, M.A.: Hendrickson, 2010.

Pliny the Younger. Epistolae. Edited and translated by Betty Radice. Letters, Volume I: Books 1-7. Loeb Classical Library 55. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1969.

Pseudo-Philo. Liber Antiquitatum Biblicarum. Translated by Daniel J. Harrington. The Old Testament Pseudepigrapha, Volume 2. Edited by James H. Charlesworth. Garden City, N.Y.: Doubleday, 1985.

Quintilian. Institutio Oratoria. Edited and translated by Donald A. Russell. The Orator’s Education, Volume I: Books 1-2. Loeb Classical Library 124. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2002.

Septuaginta: Editio Altera. Edited by Alfred Rahlfs and Robert Hanhart. Stuttgart: Deutsche Bibelgesellschaft, 2006.

 

Secondary Sources

Alfaro, Maria Jesus Martinez. “Intertextuality: Origins and Development of Concept.” Atlantis 18.1-2 (1996): 268-85.

Allison, Dale C., Jr. The Intertextual Jesus: Scripture in Q. Harrisburg: Trinity Press, 2000.

—–. “Matthew and the History of its Interpretation.” The Expository Times 120.1 (2008): 1-7.

—–. The New Moses: A Matthean Typology. Minneapolis: Fortress, 1993.

Austin, John Langshaw. Zur Theorie der Sprechakte: How to Do Things with Words. Translated by Eike von Savigny. Stuttgart: Reclam, 2002.

Bailey, Kenneth E. “Informal Controlled Oral Tradition and the Synoptic Gospels.” Asia Journal of Theology 5 (1991), 4-11.

—–. “Middle Eastern Oral Tradition and the Synoptic Gospels.” The Expository Times 106 (1994–95), 363-7.

—–. “Typology Construction, Methods and Issues.” Pages 3: 889-898 in Encyclopedia of Social Measurement. Edited by Kimberly Kempf-Leonard. Amsterdam: Elsevier, 2005.

Bakhtin, M.M. Speech Genres and Other Late Essays. Edited by C. Emerson and M. Holquist. Translated by V.W. McGee. Austin: University of Texas Press, 1986.

Bartlett, F. Remembering: A Study in Experimental & Social Psychology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1932.

Barton, John. Holy Writings Sacred Text: The Canon in Early Christianity. Louisville: Westminster John Knox Press, 1997.

Bates, Matthew W. The Hermeneutics of the Apostolic Proclamation: The Center of Paul’s Method of Scriptural Interpretation. Waco: Baylor University Press, 2012.

Beal, Timothy. “Reception History and Beyond: Toward a Cultural History of Scriptures.” Biblical Interpretation 19 (2011): 357-72.

Beale, Gregory K. Handbook on the New Testament Use of the Old Testament: Exegesis and Interpretation. Grand Rapids: Baker Academic, 2012.

Becker, Jürgen. Mündliche und schriftliche Autorität im frühen Christentum. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2012.

Bernstein, Moshe J. “’Rewritten Bible’: A Generic Category Which Has Outlived Its Usefulness?” Textus 22 (2005): 169-96.

Bloom, Harold. The Anxiety of Influence: A Theory of Poetry. New York: Oxford University Press, 1973.

Brakke, David. The Gnostics: Myth, Ritual, and Diversity in Early Christianity. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2010.

Breed, Brennan A. Nomadic Text: A Theory of Biblical Reception History. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2014.

Bremmer, Jan, ed. The Apocryphal Acts of John. Kampen: Kok Pharos, 1995.

Brooke, George J. “The Explicit Presentation of Scripture in 4QMMT.” Pages 67-88 in Legal Texts and Legal Issues. Edited by M. Bernstein, F. Garcia Martinez, and J. Kampen. STDJ 23. Leiden: Brill, 1997.

—–. “Memory, Cultural Memory and Rewriting Scripture.” In Rewritten Bible after Fifty Years: Texts, Terms, or Techniques? A Last Dialogue with Geza Vermes. SupSJ 166. Edited by Jozsef Zsengeller. Leiden: Brill, 2014.

—–. “Rewritten Bible.” Page 777 in Encyclopedia of the Dead Sea Scrolls, 2 Volumes. Edited by Lawrence H. Schiffman and James C. VanderKam. New York: Oxford University Press, 2000.

Brown, Jeannine K. Scripture as Communication: Introducing Biblical Hermeneutics. Grand Rapids: Baker, 2007.

Brugge, David. “General Reflections: Receptions and Transformations of the Bible in Literature.” Pages 20-27 in Receptions and Transformations of the Bible: Religion and Normativity, Volume 2. Act Jutlandica 84:2. Edited by Kirsten Nielsen. Aarhus: Aarhus University Press, 2009.

Burke, Peter. “Context in Context.” Common Knowledge 8.1 (2002): 152-77.

Charlesworth, James H. Critical Reflections on the Odes of Solomon: Volume One: Literary Setting, Textual Studies, Gnosticism, the Dead Sea Scrolls and the Gospel of John. JSPSup 22. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic, 1998.

Ciampa, Roy E. “Scriptural Language and Ideas.” Pages 41-57 in As It Is Written: Studying Paul’s Use of Scripture. Edited by Stanley E. Porter and Christopher D. Stanley. Atlanta: SBL Press, 2008.

Cook, Brad L. “Plutarch’s Use of Legetai: Narrative Design and Source in Alexander.Greek, Roman, and Byzantine Studies 42 (2001): 329-60.

Crawford, Sidnie White. “The Rewritten Bible at Qumran.” Pages 173-195 in The Hebrew Bible and Qumran. Edited by James H. Charlesworth. North Richland Hills, T.X..: BIBAL Press, 2000.

—–. “The ‘Rewritten’ Bible at Qumran: A Look at Three Texts.” Eretz Israel 26 (1999): 1-8.

Czachesz, Istvan. “Rewriting and Textual Fluidity in Antiquity: Exploring the Socio-Cultural and Psychological Context of Earliest Christian Literacy.” Pages 425-441 in Myths, Martyrs, and Modernity: Studies in the History of Religions in Honour of Jan N. Bremmer. Edited by Jitse Dijkstra, Justin Kroesen, and Yme Kuiper. Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2010.

de Beaugrande, Robert and Wolfgang U. Dressler. Introduction to Text Linguistics. London: Longmans, 1981.

de Man, Paul. “Introduction” to Hans Robert Jauss, Toward an Aesthetic of Reception. Translated by Timothy Bahti. Theory and History of Literature 2. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1982.

Deleuze, Gilles. The Fold: Leibniz and the Baroque. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1992.

Dimant, Devorah. “Use and Interpretation of Mikra in the Apocrypha and Pseudepigrapha.” Pages 379-419 in Mikra: Text, Translation, Reading and Interpretation of the Hebrew Bible in Ancient Judaism and Early Christianity. Edited by M.J. Mulder and H. Sysling. Philadelphia: Fortress, 1988.

Downs, David J. “Justification, Good Works, and Creation in Clement of Rome’s Appropriation of Romans 5-6.” New Testament Studies 59 (2013): 415-32.

Dunn, James D.G. “Kenneth Bailey’s Theory of Oral Tradition: Critiquing Theodore Weeden’s Critique.” Journal for the Study of the Historical Jesus 7 (2009): 44-62.

Eco, Umberto with Richard Rorty, Jonathan Culler, and Christine Brooke-Rose. Interpretation and Overinterpretation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992.

Ehrman, Bart D., ed. and trans. The Apostolic Fathers: I Clement, II Clement, Ignatius, Polycarp, Didache. Loeb Classical Library 24. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2003.

—–. The Orthodox Corruption of Scripture: The Effect of Early Christological Controversies on the Text of the New Testament. New York: Oxford University Press, 1996.

Ehrman, Bart D., Gordon D. Fee, and Michael W. Holmes. The Text of the Fourth Gospel in the Writings of Origen. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1992.

Elledge, Casey D. “Rewriting the Sacred: Some Problems of Textual Authority in Light of the Rewritten Scriptures from Qumran.” Pages 87-112 in Jewish and Christian Scriptures: The Function of ‘Canonical’ and ‘Non-Canonical’ Religious Texts. Edited by James H. Charlesworth and Lee M. McDonald. New York: T&T Clark, 2010.

Ellis, E. Earle. “Biblical Interpretation in the New Testament Church.” Pages 691-726 in Mikra: Text, Translation, Reading and Interpretation of the Hebrew Bible in Ancient Judaism and Early Christianity. Edited by M.J. Mulder and H. Sysling. Philadelphia: Fortress, 1988.

—–. “The Old Testament Canon in the Early Church. Pages 653-690 in Mikra: Text, Translation, Reading and Interpretation of the Hebrew Bible in Ancient Judaism and Early Christianity. Edited by M.J. Mulder and H. Sysling. Philadelphia: Fortress, 1988.

—–. Paul’s Use of the Old Testament. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1957.

Emadi, Samuel. “Intertextuality in New Testament Scholarship: Significance, Criteria, and the Art of Intertextual Reading.” Currents in Biblical Research 14.1 (2015): 8-23.

England, Emma. “Digital Humanities and Reception History; or the Joys and Horrors of Databases.” Pages 169-184 in Reception History and Biblical Studies: Theory and Practice. Edited by Emma England and William John Lyons. Library of Hebrew Bible/Old Testament Studies 615. London: Bloomsbury T&T Clark, 2015.

Eslinger, Lyle. “Inner-Biblical Exegesis and Inner-Biblical Allusion: The Question of Category,” Vetus Testamentum 42 (1992): 47-58.

Fee, Gordon D. “Text of John in Origen and Cyril of Alexandria: A Contribution to Methodology in the Recovery and Analysis of Patristic Citations.” Biblica 52.3 (1971): 357-94.

Feldman, Louis H. “Use, Authority and Exegesis of Mikra in the Writings of Josephus.” Pages 455-518 in Mikra: Text, Translation, Reading and Interpretation of the Hebrew Bible in Ancient Judaism and Early Christianity. Edited by M.J. Mulder and H. Sysling. Philadelphia: Fortress, 1988.

Fish, Stanley. Is There a Text in This Class? The Authority of Interpretive Communities. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1980.

Fishbane, Michael A. Biblical Interpretation in Ancient Israel. Oxford: Clarendon, 1985.

Fitzmyer, Joseph A. “The Use of Explicit Old Testament Quotations in Qumran Literature and in the New Testament.” New Testament Studies 7.4 (1961): 297-333.

Flint, Peter W. “The Interpretation of Scriptural Isaiah in the Qumran Scrolls: Quotations, Citations, Allusions, and the Form of the Scriptural Text.” Pages 389-406 in A Teacher for All Generations: Essays in Honor of James C. VanderKam, Volume One. Edited by Eric F. Mason, Samuel I. Thomas, Alison Schofield, and Eugene Ulrich. Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2012.

Foster, Paul. “Echoes without Resonance: Critiquing Certain Aspects of Recent Scholarly Trends in the Study of the Jewish Scriptures in the New Testament.” Journal for the Study of the New Testament 38.1 (2015): 96-111.

Fowler, Alastair. Kinds of Literature: An Introduction to the Theory of Genres and Modes. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1982.

Gadamar, Hans-George. Truth and Method. New York: Seabury Press, 1975.

Gamble, Harry Y. Books and Readers in the Early Church: A History of Early Christian Texts. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1995.

—–. “The Book Trade in the Roman Empire.” Pages 23-36 in The Early Text of the New Testament. Edited by Charles E. Hill and Michael J. Kruger. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012.

Gathercole, Simon J. The Composition of the Gospel of Thomas: Original Language and Influences. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2012.

Glicksman, Andrew T. “’Set Your Desire on My Words’: Authoritative Traditions in the Wisdom of Solomon.” Pages 167-184 in Scriptural Authority in Early Judaism and Ancient Christianity. Edited by Issac Kalimi, Tobias Nicklas, Geza G. Xeravits, and Heike Hotzinger. Berlin: DeGruyter, 2013.

Gorday, Peter. “Paulus Origenianus: The Economic Interpretation of Paul in Origen and Gregory of Nyssa.” Pages 141-163 in Paul and the Legacies of Paul. Edited by William S. Babcock. Dallas: Southern Methodist University Press, 1990.

Gregory, Andrew F. and Christopher M. Tuckett. “Reflections on Method: What constitutes the Use of the Writings that later formed the New Testament in the Apostolic Fathers?” Pages 61-82 in The Reception of the New Testament in the Apostolic Fathers. Edited by Christopher M. Tuckett and Andrew F. Gregory. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2005.

Hagner, Donald A. The Use of the Old and New Testaments in Clement of Rome. Supplements to Novum Testaementum 34. Leiden: Brill, 1973.

Harding, James E. “What is Reception History, and What Happens to You if You Do It?” Pages 31-44 in Reception History and Biblical Studies: Theory and Practice. Edited by Emma England and William John Lyons. Library of Hebrew Bible/Old Testament Studies 615. London: Bloomsbury T&T Clark, 2015.

Harris, William V.  Ancient Literacy. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1989.

Hays, Richard B. The Conversion of Imagination: Paul as Interpreter of Israel’s Scripture. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 2005.

—–. Echoes of Scripture in the Letters of Paul. New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 1989.

Helmbold, William C. and Edward N. O’Neil. Plutarch’s Quotations. Philological Monographs 19. Baltimore: American Philological Association, 1959.

Hill, Charles E. “’In These Very Words’: Methods and Standards of Literary Borrowing in the Second Century.” Pages 261-281 in The Early Text of the New Testament. Edited by Charles E. Hill and Michael J. Kruger. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012.

Hollander, John. The Figure of Echo: A Mode of Allusion in Milton and After. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1981.

Hood, Jason B. and Matthew Y. Emerson. “Summaries of Israel’s Story: Reviewing a Compositional Category.” Currents in Biblical Research 11.3 (2013): 328-48.

Hughes, Julie. Scriptural Allusions and Exegesis in the Hodayot. Leiden: Brill, 2006.

Huhn, Eugen. Die alttestamentlichen Citate und Reminiscenzen im Neuen Testamente. Tübingen: Teil, 1900.

Huizenga, Leroy Andrew. The New Isaac: Tradition and Intertextuality in the Gospel of Matthew. Supplements to Novum Testamentum 131. Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2009.

Hurtado, Larry W. “Correcting Iverson’s ‘Correction.’” New Testament Studies 62 (2016): 201-6.

—–. The Earliest Christian Artifacts: Manuscripts and Christian Origins. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 2006.

—–. “Oral Fixation and New Testament Studies? ‘Orality’, ‘Performance’, and Reading Texts in Early Christianity.” New Testament Studies 60 (2014): 321-40.

Iverson, Kelly R. “Oral Fixation or Oral Corrective? A Response to Larry Hurtado.” New Testament Studies 62 (2016): 183-200.

Jakobson, Roman. “On Linguistic Aspects of Translation.” Pages 232-239 in On Translation. Edited by Reuben A. Brower. Harvard Studies in Comparative Literature 23. Cambridge Harvard University Press, 1959.

Jauss, Hans Robert. Toward an Aesthetic of Reception. Translated by Timothy Bahti. Theory and History of Literature 2. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1982.

Juhl, Peter D. Interpretation: An Essay in the Philosophy of Literary Criticism. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1980.

Klancher, Nancy. “A Genealogy for Reception History.” Biblical Interpretation 21.1 (2013): 99-129.

Klint, Stefan. “After Story – Returning to History? Introducing Reception Criticism as an Exegetical Approach.” Studia Theologica 54 (2000): 87-106.

Koester, Helmut. Synoptische Uberlieferung bei den Apostolischen Vatern. Berlin: Akademie Verlag, 1957.

Kohler, Wolf-Dietrich. Die Rezeption des Matthäusevangeliums in der Zeit vor Irenäus. WUNT 2. Tübingen: Mohr, 1987.

Kostenberger, Andreas and Michael Krueger. The Heresy of Orthodoxy: How Contemporary Culture’s Fascination with Diversity Has Reshaped Our Understanding of Early Christianity. Wheaton: Crossway Publishers, 2010.

Kristeva, Julia. Revolution in Poetic Language. New York: Columbia University Press, 1984.

Kruger, Michael J. “Early Christian Attitudes toward the Reproduction of Texts.” Pages 63-80 in The Early Text of the New Testament. Edited by Charles E. Hill and Michael J. Kruger. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012.

Kugel, James L. Traditions of the Bible: A Guide to the Bible As It Was at the Start of the Common Era. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1998.

Leonard, Jeffery M. “Identifying Inner-Biblical Allusions: Psalm 78 as a Test Case.” Journal of Biblical Literature 127 (2008): 241-65.

Leithart, Peter J. Deep Exegesis: The Mystery of Reading Scripture. Waco: Baylor University Press, 2009.

Lindemann, Andreas. Paulus im dltesten Christentum: Das Bild des Apostels und die Rezeption der paulinischen Theologie in derfriihchristlichen Literatur bis Marcion. Beitrage zur historischen Theologie 58. Tubingen: Mohr, 1979.

Llewelyn, Stephen R. New Documents Illustrating Early Christianity: A Review of the Greek Inscriptions and Papyri Published in 1982-1983. North Ryde, NSW: Ancient History Documentary Research Centre of Macquarie University, 1994.

Lyons, William John. “Hope for a Troubled Discipline? Contributions to New Testament Studies from Reception History.” Journal for the Study of the New Testament 33.2 (2010): 207-20.

Machiela, Daniel A. “Once More, With Feeling: Rewritten Scripture in Ancient Judaism—A Review of Recent Developments.” Journal of Jewish Studies 61.2 (2010): 308-20.

Martens, Peter. “The Bible in Early Christianity: Audiences, Projects, and Agendas.” Studies in the Bible and Antiquity 7 (2015): 22-42.

Massaux, Edouard. The Influence of the Gospel of Matthew on Christian Literature before Irenaeus, 3 Volumes. Translated by Arthur J. Bellinzoni and Neirynck. Macon, G.A.: Mercer University Press, 1990.

Medvedev, Pavel N. The Formal Method in Literary Scholarship A Critical Introduction to Sociological Poetics. Translated by A. Wehrle. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1978.

Metzger, Bruce M. The Canon of the New Testament: Its Origin, Development, and Significance. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1997.

—–. “Formulas Introducing Quotations of Scripture in the NT and the Mishnah.” Journal of Biblical Literature 70 (1951): 297-307.

—–. “Patristic Evidence and the Textual Criticism of the New Testament.” New Testament Studies 18 (1972): 379-400.

Michel, Otto. Paul und seine Bibel. Gütersloh: Band, 1929.

Morgan, Jonathan. “Visitors, Gatekeepers and Receptionists: Reflections on the Shape of Biblical Studies and the Role of Reception History.” Pages 61-76 in Reception History and Biblical Studies: Theory and Practice. Edited by Emma England and William John Lyons. Library of Hebrew Bible/Old Testament Studies 615. London: Bloomsbury T&T Clark, 2015.

Moyise, Steve. “Quotations.” Pages 15-28 in As It Is Written: Studying Paul’s Use of Scripture. Edited by Stanley E. Porter and Christopher D. Stanley. Atlanta: SBL Press, 2008.

Newsom, Carol A. “Pairing Research Questions and Theories of Genre: A Case Study of the Hodayot.” Dead Sea Discoveries 17 (2010): 270-88.

Nietzsche, Friedrich. On the Genealogy of Morality: A Polemic. Translated by Maudemarie Clark and Alan Swenson. Indianapolis: Hackett, 1998.

Ong, Walter. Orality and Literacy. New York: Methen & Co, 1982. Reprinted, London: Routledge, 2002.

Osburn, Carroll D. “Methodology in Identifying Patristic Citations in NT Textual Criticism.” Novum Testamentum 47.4 (2005): 313-43.

Pelling, Christopher. Plutarch’s Method of Work in the Roman Lives, in Journal of Hellenic Studies 99 (1979): 74-96. Reprinted with postscript, pages 1-44 in Plutarch and History. London: The Classical Press of Wales and Duckworth, 2002.

Penner, Ken M. “Citation Formulae as Indices to Canonicity in Early Jewish and Early Christian Literature.” Pages 62-86 in Jewish and Christian Scriptures: The Function of ‘Canonical’ and ‘Non-Canonical’ Religious Texts. Edited by James H. Charlesworth and Lee M. McDonald. New York: T&T Clark, 2010.

Porter, Stanley E. “Allusions and Echoes.” Pages 29-40 in As It Is Written: Studying Paul’s Use of Scripture. Edited by Stanley E. Porter and Christopher D. Stanley. Atlanta: SBL Press, 2008.

—–. “Further Comments on the Use of the Old Testament in the New Testament.” Pages 98-110 in The Intertextuality of the Epistles: Explorations of Theory and Practice. Edited by Thomas L. Brodie, Dennis R. MacDonald, and Stanley E. Porter. NTM 16. Sheffield: Sheffield Phoenix Press, 2007.

—–. “The Use of the Old Testament in the New Testament: A Brief Comment on Method and Terminology.” Pages 79-96 in Early Christian Interpretation of the Scriptures of Israel: Investigations and Proposals. Edited by Craig A. Evans and James A. Sanders. JSNTSup 148. SSEJC 5. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1997.

Prahlow, Jacob J. Discerning Witnesses: First and Second Century Textual Studies in Early Christian Authority. MA thesis. Winston-Salem: Wake Forest University, 2014.

Presley, Stephen O. The Intertextual Reception of Genesis 1-3 in Irenaeus of Lyons. Leiden: Brill, 2015.

Riffaterre, Michel. “The Intertextual Unconscious.” Critical Inquiry 13.2 (1987), 381-5.

Roberts, Jonathan. “Introduction.” Pages 1-8 in The Oxford Handbook of the Reception History of the Bible. Edited by Michael Lieb, Emma Nelson, and Jonathan Roberts. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011.

Rorty, Richard. “Inquiry as Recontextualisation.” Reprinted in Objectivity, Relativism and Truth. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991.

Runesson, Anders and Eve-Marie Becker. “Introduction: Reading Mark and Matthew Within and Beyond the First Century.” Pages 1-12 in Mark and Matthew II: Comparative Readings: Reception History, Cultural Hermeneutics, and Theology. Edited by Eve-Marie Becker and Anders Runesson. WUNT 304. Tubingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2013.

Ryle, H.E. Philo and Holy Scripture: Or, The Quotations of Philo from the Books of the Old Testament, with Introduction and Notes. London: Macmillan, 1895.

Sawyer, John F.A. “A Case Study in Reception History.” Review of Rabbinic Judaism 16 (2013): 66-73.

Schoedel, William R. Ignatius of Antioch: A Commentary on the Letters of Ignatius of Antioch. Edited by Helmut Koester. Philadelphia: Fortress, 1985.

Schofield, Alison. “The Wilderness Motif in the Dead Sea Scrolls.” Pages 37-53 in Israel in the Wilderness: Interpretations of the Biblical Narratives in Jewish and Christian Traditions. Edited by Kenneth E. Pomykala. Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2008.

Siliezar, Carlos Raul Sosa. Creation Imagery in the Gospel of John. LNTS 546. London: Bloomsbury T&T Clark, 2015.

Skarsaune, Oskar. “Justin and His Bible.” Pages 53-76 in Justin Martyr and His Worlds. Edited by Sara Parvis and Paul Foster. Minneapolis: Fortress Press, 2007.

Sommer, Benjamin D. “Exegesis, Allusion, and Intertextuality in the Hebrew Bible: A Response to Lyle Eslinger.” Vetus Testamentum 46 (1996): 479-89.

Stanley, Christopher D. Arguing with Scripture: The Rhetoric of Quotations in the Letters of Paul. New York: T&T Clark, 2004.

—–. Paul and the Language of Scripture: Citation Technique in the Pauline Epistles and Contemporary Literature. Society for New Testament Studies 69. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992.

—–. “Paul’s ‘Use’ of Scripture: Why the Audience Matters.” Pages 125-155 in As It Is Written: Studying Paul’s Use of Scripture. Edited by Stanley E. Porter and Christopher D. Stanley. Atlanta: SBL Press, 2008.

—–. “The Rhetoric of Quotations: An Essay on Method.” Pages 44-58 in Early Christian Interpretation of the Scriptures of Israel: Investigations and Proposals. Edited by Craig A. Evans and James A. Sanders. JSNTSup 148. SSEJC 5. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1997.

Sternberg, Meir. “Proetus in Quotation-Land: Mimesis and the Forms of Reported Discourses.” Poetics Today 3.2 (1982): 107-56.

Strawbridge, Jennifer R. The Pauline Effect: The Use of the Pauline Epistles by Early Christian Writers. Studies of the Bible and Its Reception 5. Berlin and Boston: de Gruyter, 2015.

Stuhlhofer, Franz. “Der Ertrag von Bibelstellenregistern fur die Kanonsgeschichte.” Zeitschrift fur die alttestamentliche wissenschaft 100 (1988): 244-61.

Sweeney, Jana. “Typology.” Salem Press Encyclopedia Research Starters. Online, 2016.

Teeter, D. Andrew. “On ‘Exegetical Function’’ in Rewritten Scripture: Inner-Biblical Exegesis and the Abram/Ravens Narrative in Jubilees.” Harvard Theological Review 106.4 (2013): 373-402.

Thompson, Michael B. Clothed with Christ: The Example and Teaching of Jesus in Romans 12.1-15.13. JSNTSup 59. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1991.

Tov, Emanuel. “Biblical Texts as Reworked in Some Qumran Manuscript with Special Attention to 4QRP and 4QparaGen-Exod.” Pages 111-134 in The Community of the Renewed Covenant: The Notre Dame Symposium on the Dead Sea Scrolls. Edited by E. Ulrich and J.C. VanderKam. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press, 1994.

—–. Textual Criticism of the Hebrew Bible. Minneapolis: Fortress, 1992.

Trevett, Christine. “Approaching Matthew from the Second Century: The Under-Used Ignatius Correspondence.” Journal for the Study of the New Testament 20 (1984), 59-67.

Trobisch, David. Die Entstehung der Paulusbriefsammlung: Studien zu den Anfangen christlicher Publizistik. NTOA 10. Gottingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 1989.

Tull, Patricia. Remember the Former Things: The Recollection of Previous Texts in Second Isaiah. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1997.

Turpie, David McCalman. The New Testament View of the Old. London: Hodder and Stoughton, 1872.

van den Hoek, Annewies. “Techniques of Quotation in Clement of Alexandria: A View of Ancient Literary Working Methods.” Vigiliae Christianae 50.3 (1996): 223-43.

Vermes, Geza. Scripture and Tradition in Judaism: Haggadic Studies. Studia Post-Biblica 4. Leiden: Brill, 1961.

—–. Scrolls, Scriptures, and Early Christianity. LSTS 56. London and New York: T&T Clark, 2005.

Weeden, Theodore J. “Kenneth Bailey’s Theory of Oral Tradition: A Theory Contested by Its Evidence.” Journal for the Study of the Historical Jesus 7 (2009): 3-43.

Williams, Michael Allen. Rethinking “Gnosticism”: An Argument for Dismantling a Dubious Category. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1996.

Yarbrough, Robert. “Adolf Schlatter’s ‘The Significance of Method for Theological Work’: Translation and Commentary.” Southern Baptist Journal of Theology 1/2 (1997): 64-76.

Young, Frances M. Biblical Exegesis and the Formation of Christian Culture. Peabody, M.A.: Hendrickson Publishers, 1997.

Zahn, Molly M. “Identifying Reuse of Scripture in the Temple Scroll: Some Methodological Reflections.” Pages 341-358 in A Teacher for All Generations: Essays in Honor of James C. VanderKam, Volume One. Edited by Eric F. Mason, Samuel I. Thomas, Alison Schofield, and Eugene Ulrich. Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2012.

—–. Rethinking Rewritten Scripture: Composition and Exegesis in the 4QReworked Pentateuch Manuscripts. Studies on the Texts of the Desert of Judah 95. Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2011.

Zsengeller, Jozsef, ed. Rewritten Bible after Fifty Years: Texts, Terms, or Techniques? A Last Dialogue with Geza Vermes. Leiden: Brill, 2014.

Advertisements

One thought on “Spectrums of Scripture: Bibliography

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s