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Perspectives on the ending of Mark : 4 views…
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Perspectives on the ending of Mark : 4 views (original 2008; edition 2008)

by David Alan Black (Editor), Daniel B. Wallace, Darrell L. Bock

Series: Perspectives

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Because it is conspicuously absent from more than one early Greek manuscript, the final section of the gospel of Mark (16:9-20) that details Christ's resurrection remains a constant source of debate among serious students of the New Testament. Perspectives on the Ending of Mark presents in counterpoint form the split opinions about this difficult passage with a goal of determining which is more likely. Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary professors Maurice Robinson and David Alan Black argue for the verses' authenticity. Keith Elliott (University of Leeds) and Daniel Wallace (Dallas Theological Seminary) contend that they are not original to Mark's gospel. Darrell Bock (Dallas Theological Seminary) responds to each view and summarizes the state of current research on the entire issue.… (more)
Member:pjkramer
Title:Perspectives on the ending of Mark : 4 views
Authors:David Alan Black
Other authors:Daniel B. Wallace, Darrell L. Bock
Info:Nashville, Tenn. : B&H Academic, c2008.
Collections:Your library
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Perspectives on the Ending of Mark: Four Views by David Alan Black (Editor) (2008)

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Author nameRoleType of authorWork?Status
Black, David AlanEditorprimary authorall editionsconfirmed
Bock, DarrellContributorsecondary authorall editionsconfirmed
Elliott, KeithContributorsecondary authorall editionsconfirmed
Robinson, MauriceContributorsecondary authorall editionsconfirmed
Wallace, Daniel B.Contributorsecondary authorall editionsconfirmed

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Because it is conspicuously absent from more than one early Greek manuscript, the final section of the gospel of Mark (16:9-20) that details Christ's resurrection remains a constant source of debate among serious students of the New Testament. Perspectives on the Ending of Mark presents in counterpoint form the split opinions about this difficult passage with a goal of determining which is more likely. Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary professors Maurice Robinson and David Alan Black argue for the verses' authenticity. Keith Elliott (University of Leeds) and Daniel Wallace (Dallas Theological Seminary) contend that they are not original to Mark's gospel. Darrell Bock (Dallas Theological Seminary) responds to each view and summarizes the state of current research on the entire issue.

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