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A New Testament biblical theology : the unfolding of the Old Testament in the New

Author: G K Beale
Publisher: Grand Rapids, Mich. : Baker Academic, ©2011.
Edition/Format:   Book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Beale examines how the New Testament storyline relates to and develops the Old Testament storyline. Beale argues that every major concept of the New Testament is a development of a concept from the Old and is to be understood as a facet of the inauguration of the latter-day new creation and kingdom. --from publisher description
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Details

Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: G K Beale
ISBN: 9780801026973 0801026970
OCLC Number: 699760262
Description: xxiv, 1047 p. ; 24 cm.
Contents: THE BIBLICAL-THEOLOGICAL STORYLINE OF SCRIPTURE. The redemptive-historical storyline of the Old Testament --
The eschatological storyline of the Old Testament : the Old Testament focus on the latter days --
The eschatological storyline of the Old Testament in relation to Judaism : the Jewish focus on the latter days --
The eschatological storyline of the Old Testament in relation to the New Testament : the New Testament focus on the latter days--
Further reflections on the nature of the eschatological New Testament storyline --
THE STORY OF THE INAUGURATED END-TIME TRIBULATION. The eschatological great tribulation commencing in Jesus and the church --
THE STORY OF THE INAUGURATED END-TIME RESURRECTION AND NEW-CREATIONAL KINGDOM AS A FRAMEWORK FOR NEW TESTAMENT THEOLOGY. The Old Testament-Jewish view of resurrection and resurrection as inaugurated end-time new creation and kingdom in the gospels and Acts --
Resurrection as inaugurated end-time new creation and kingdom in Paul's writings --
More-explicit Pauline expressions of resurrection as inaugurated end-time new creation and kingdom --
Resurrection as inaugurated end-time new creation and kingdom in the general epistles and Revelation --
THE STORY OF IDOLATRY AND RESTORATION AS GOD'S IMAGE IN THE INAUGURATED NEW CREATION. The inaugurated latter-day justification --
Inaugurated latter-day reconciliation as new creation and restoration from exile --
THE STORY OF SALVATION AS INAUGURATED END-TIME NEW CREATION. The spirit as the transforming agent of the inaugurated eschatological new creation --
The commencement of the spirit's building of believers into the transformed temple of the end-time new creation --
The story of the Eden sanctuary, Israel's temple, and Christ and the church as the ongoing transformed eschatological temple of the spirit in the new-creational kingdom --
THE STORY OF THE WORK OF THE SPIRIT IN THE INAUGURATED END-TIME NEW CREATION. The church as the transformed and restored eschatological Israel --
The relationship of Israel's land promises to the fulfillment of Israel's restoration of new creation prophecies in Christ and the church --
THE DISTINGUISHING MARKS OF THE CHURCH AS STORYLINE FACETS OF THE END-TIME INAUGURATED NEW CREATION. The church's new-creational transformation of Israel's distinguishing marks : the Sunday Sabbath observance of the church as an "already and not yet" new-creational end-time reality --
The church's new-creational transformation of Israel's distinguishing marks : baptism, the Lord's Supper, the church office, and New Testament canon --
THE STORY OF CHRISTIAN LIVING AS INAUGURATED END-TIME NEW-CREATIONAL LIFE. Christian living as the beginning of transformed new-creational life : the end-time indicative-imperative pattern and ongoing return from exile --
Christian living as the beginning of transformed new-creational life : the role of the law and marriage --
CONCLUSION. The relationship of inaugurated and consummated eschatological realities to the parallel realities experienced by Old Testament saints --
The purpose of the redemptive-historical story and implications for Christian living in the "already and not yet" eschatological age of the new creation.
Responsibility: G.K. Beale.

Abstract:

Beale examines how the New Testament storyline relates to and develops the Old Testament storyline. Beale argues that every major concept of the New Testament is a development of a concept from the Old and is to be understood as a facet of the inauguration of the latter-day new creation and kingdom. --from publisher description
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