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Pontifícia Universidade Católica de São Paulo

1. Fernando Figueiredo de Sousa. Mendigos e ricos nas palavras de Jesus segundo Lucas: uma análise de Lucas 6,20-26.

Degree: 2012, Pontifícia Universidade Católica de São Paulo

A presente pesquisa se aproxima do texto de Lc 6,20-26, das bem-aventuranças e dos ais, vendo nessa passagem um exercício de recuperação, análise e recriação de palavras de Jesus. Aí está uma das particularidades deste escrito dentro do Novo Testamento, que o coloca no seio de uma vertente fundamental dos inícios do cristianismo, isto é, a tradição que se vincula a Jesus pela conservação e transmissão de seus ensinamentos. O autor desta pesquisa propõe o estudo deste texto percorrendo três aspectos. O primeiro é o estudo do texto em si, como uma unidade comunicativa. O segundo consiste em verificar a literatura que influenciou o autor lucano na construção deste texto, especialmente a fonte Q, e a comparação desta com termos das bem-aventuranças atribuídas aos indigentes presentes no evangelho segundo Tomé e na carta de Tiago. No terceiro a proposta do autor é analisar a importância do redator do texto lucano, a sua interferência e o uso das bem-aventuranças e dos ais para o seio de sua comunidade. Considera que uma das realizações das bem-aventuranças é a aproximação da mesa como símbolo da instauração do Reino de Deus, isto é, a partilha dos bens dos ricos com os mendigos. Assim se verifica uma grande conexão entre o partilhar com os mendigos e a pertença à comunidade, constituindo um elemento-chave para fazer parte do Reino de Deus, elemento central da vida e pregação de Jesus proposto pelas bem-aventuranças segundo Lucas

This paper seeks to study the text of Lk 6, 20-26, of the beatitudes and of the woes, seeing in this passage an example of the recuperation, analysis and recreation of Jesus words. In this resides one of the particularities of this text in the context of the New Testament, which places it, however, in the heart of a fundamental direction of the beginnings of Christianity, namely, the tradition that goes back to Jesus by the conservation and transmission of his teachings. The author of this paper proposes the study of this text in three aspects. The first is the study of the text in of itself, as a communicative unity. The second aspect is the verification of the literature that influenced the Lucan author in the construction of this text, especially the Q source, and its comparison with words of the beatitudes attributed to the poor present in the Gospel of Thomas and the letter of James. In the third aspect, the authors intention is to analyze the importance of the writer of the Lucan text, his interference and the use of the blessed are and the woe to for the community. He considers that one of the accomplishments of the beatitudes is the approximation to the table as the instauration of the Kingdom of God, that is, the rich who share their wealth with the beggars. In this way, it is possible to verify an important connection between sharing with the beggars and belonging to the community, as a key element to becoming part of the Kingdom of God, the central element Jesus life and preaching, proposed by the beatitudes according to Luke

Advisors/Committee Members: Pedro Lima Vasconcellos.

Subjects/Keywords: Reino de Deus; Table; OUTRAS SOCIOLOGIAS ESPECIFICAS; Evangelho segundo Lucas; Bem-aventuranças; Mendigos; Ais; Ricos; Mesa; Jesus; Gospel; Beatitudes; Beggars; Woes; The rich; Kingdom of God; Jesus; Lucas

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APA · Chicago · MLA · Vancouver · CSE | Export to Zotero / EndNote / Reference Manager

APA (6th Edition):

Sousa, F. F. d. (2012). Mendigos e ricos nas palavras de Jesus segundo Lucas: uma análise de Lucas 6,20-26. (Thesis). Pontifícia Universidade Católica de São Paulo. Retrieved from http://www.sapientia.pucsp.br//tde_busca/arquivo.php?codArquivo=15354

Note: this citation may be lacking information needed for this citation format:
Not specified: Masters Thesis or Doctoral Dissertation

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Sousa, Fernando Figueiredo de. “Mendigos e ricos nas palavras de Jesus segundo Lucas: uma análise de Lucas 6,20-26.” 2012. Thesis, Pontifícia Universidade Católica de São Paulo. Accessed January 25, 2020. http://www.sapientia.pucsp.br//tde_busca/arquivo.php?codArquivo=15354.

Note: this citation may be lacking information needed for this citation format:
Not specified: Masters Thesis or Doctoral Dissertation

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Sousa, Fernando Figueiredo de. “Mendigos e ricos nas palavras de Jesus segundo Lucas: uma análise de Lucas 6,20-26.” 2012. Web. 25 Jan 2020.

Vancouver:

Sousa FFd. Mendigos e ricos nas palavras de Jesus segundo Lucas: uma análise de Lucas 6,20-26. [Internet] [Thesis]. Pontifícia Universidade Católica de São Paulo; 2012. [cited 2020 Jan 25]. Available from: http://www.sapientia.pucsp.br//tde_busca/arquivo.php?codArquivo=15354.

Note: this citation may be lacking information needed for this citation format:
Not specified: Masters Thesis or Doctoral Dissertation

Council of Science Editors:

Sousa FFd. Mendigos e ricos nas palavras de Jesus segundo Lucas: uma análise de Lucas 6,20-26. [Thesis]. Pontifícia Universidade Católica de São Paulo; 2012. Available from: http://www.sapientia.pucsp.br//tde_busca/arquivo.php?codArquivo=15354

Note: this citation may be lacking information needed for this citation format:
Not specified: Masters Thesis or Doctoral Dissertation


University of Edinburgh

2. Leong, Siang-Nuan. Windows to the polemics against the so-called Jews and Jezebel in Revelation : insights from historical and co(n)textual analysis.

Degree: PhD, 2010, University of Edinburgh

The thesis mainly studies social-historical co(n)texts to understand the polemic in Revelation against the so-called ‘Jews’ and a self-professed prophetess named ‘Jezebel’ (Rev 2-3). The enquiry centres on two areas: (1) the underlying issues to the polemic against the abovenamed contenders, and (2) a reading of a polemical technique in the text against prophetess ‘Jezebel’ through a specific web of associations involving two ‘Jezebels’ and a great harlot. Preliminary studies provide the framework for the main enquiry. ‘Historical anchorage’ is attained in the echoes/allusions of the beast from the sea-abyss to emperor Titus (Ch. 2) and the ‘Satanic trio’ and their cult (Rev 13) to the Flavian dynasty and cult (Ch. 3). A real crisis for Christians is seen late in Domitian’s time involving pressure from the Flavian provincial temple, widespread false accusations of άθεότηζ άσέβεια or maiestas and pressures from Domitian’s rigorous exaction of the Jewish tax. These matters are seen to implicate both Jewish and Gentile Christians (Ch. 4). The figure of the beasts, the social pressure from the imperial cult, and the vulnerability of Christians reflected in these preliminary studies contribute to a fuller understanding of the anti-Judaistic polemic. There are reasons to think that the anti-Judaistic polemic in Rev 2:9-10 and 3:9 is not aimed at the Jewish community per se, but acts to discourage Christians from feigning affiliation with the synagogue to escape social pressure from the imperial cult. There is a growing importance of the imperial cult towards the end of the first century C.E. in Asia Minor, and a judaizing tendency among some Christians there late first century and beyond. Importantly, Rev 14:9- 11 reflects the author’s major concern about (1) participation in the imperial cult and (2) Christian ‘judaizing’ behaviour (the mark of beast as tefillin worn by outsiders to Rabbinic Judaism). Under the author’s creative hand, the beast from the land/false prophet becomes the ‘Satanic’ source of pressure to these two aspects (cf. 13:11-17; Ch. 5). The second major part demonstrates a polemical technique in the text that binds the prophetess ‘Jezebel’ with an OT Queen and the Great Harlot (Rev 17-18). Social meals with drinking parties in guilds/associations and the imperial cult could have been a common context for allurements to sexual immorality and eating idol-food that ‘Jezebel’ advocates. I construct a picture of the prophetess ‘Jezebel’, who perhaps doubles as a patroness of a trade guild incorporating members from the Thyatiran church. Pagan ‘mysteries’ could have been a part of her activities (Ch. 6). I also examine the Great Harlot within the Graeco-Roman context giving attention to her depiction as tyrannical and sexually immoral queens and assimilated goddesses, such as Isis, Cybele, Aphrodite and Roma (Ch. 7). The OT Queen Jezebel is also studied within her social-historical context. She is seen to take on the image of the ‘woman at the window’ (2 Kgs 9:30), reflective of goddess Astarte or her…

Subjects/Keywords: 230; Apocalypse of John; polemic; anti-Judaistic; Jezebel; goddesses; imperial cult; Flavian emperors; Domitianic crisis; Jewish war; three woes; mark of the beast; idol-food

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APA · Chicago · MLA · Vancouver · CSE | Export to Zotero / EndNote / Reference Manager

APA (6th Edition):

Leong, S. (2010). Windows to the polemics against the so-called Jews and Jezebel in Revelation : insights from historical and co(n)textual analysis. (Doctoral Dissertation). University of Edinburgh. Retrieved from http://hdl.handle.net/1842/4453

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Leong, Siang-Nuan. “Windows to the polemics against the so-called Jews and Jezebel in Revelation : insights from historical and co(n)textual analysis.” 2010. Doctoral Dissertation, University of Edinburgh. Accessed January 25, 2020. http://hdl.handle.net/1842/4453.

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Leong, Siang-Nuan. “Windows to the polemics against the so-called Jews and Jezebel in Revelation : insights from historical and co(n)textual analysis.” 2010. Web. 25 Jan 2020.

Vancouver:

Leong S. Windows to the polemics against the so-called Jews and Jezebel in Revelation : insights from historical and co(n)textual analysis. [Internet] [Doctoral dissertation]. University of Edinburgh; 2010. [cited 2020 Jan 25]. Available from: http://hdl.handle.net/1842/4453.

Council of Science Editors:

Leong S. Windows to the polemics against the so-called Jews and Jezebel in Revelation : insights from historical and co(n)textual analysis. [Doctoral Dissertation]. University of Edinburgh; 2010. Available from: http://hdl.handle.net/1842/4453

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