Paul wrote another letter what we call the Severe Letter.This is found in 2 Corinthians
They were "tested by many troubles, and they [were] very poor" (2 Corinthians
(33) It is also suggestive when looking at the issue in 2 Corinthians
regarding the "super apostles" (chaps.
Part 1 sets forth Paul's presentation in 2 Corinthians
First, in 2 Corinthians
1:13, Paul says, "For we write you nothing but what you can read and understand, and I hope that you will understand completely, as you have come to understand us partially...." Now look at 2 Peter 3:15: "And consider the patience of our Lord as salvation, as our beloved brother Paul, according to the wisdom given to him, also wrote to you speaking of these things as he does in all his letters.
The main papers on 2 Corinthians
begin with Scott Hafemann's analysis of Paul's argument in 2 Corinthians
1-9, which includes a detailed exegesis Of 2 Con 3:7-18.
Though they might seem heavy and never-ending, God works through even the things that threaten to overwhelm us to create "a glory that vastly outweighs them and will last forever!" (2 Corinthians
Part one of the thesis turns next to I and 2 Corinthians
in order to describe the situation in the Corinthian community.
so that by his poverty he could make you rich (2 Corinthians
Among the topics are Jewish leadership and the Jews of Corinth in the time of 2 Corinthians
; Jews, Jewish Christians, and prolegomena on Pauline Judaism; the notion of a new covenant in 2 Corinthians
3, its function in Paul's argument, and its Jewish background; Christ, Belial, and women in 2 Corinthians
6:14-7:1 compared with ancient Judaism and with the Pauline corpus; and Paul's "fool's speech" at 2 Corinthians
11:16-32 in the context of ancient Jewish and Graeco-Roman culture.
5:6-10, 14-17 or 2 Corinthians
World Club Cup (Hills): 2 Corinthians
, 9-4 Vasco Da Gama, 3 Man U, 100-30 Real, 33 Necaxa, Africa's rep, 100 Al Nasr, 150 S Melbourne.
we plead, "Come back to God!" (2 Corinthians
presents another way in which Paul formulates his self-understanding.
Matera goes against the stream in arguing that 2 Corinthians
, "the most personal and revealing of Paul's letters" (p.