Getting this item's online copy...
Find a copy in the library
Getting this item's location and availability...
Find it in libraries globally
|All Authors / Contributors:||
Bart D Ehrman; Daniel B Wallace; Robert B Stewart
|Description:||xix, 220 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm|
|Contents:||Introduction : Why New Testament textual criticism matters : a non-critic's perspective / Robert B. Stewart --
The textual reliability of the New Testament : a dialogue / Bart D. Ehrman and Daniel B. Wallace --
Text and transmission in the second century / Michael W. Holmes --
The necessity of a theology of Scripture / Dale B. Martin --
What is the text of the New Testament? / David Parker --
Who changed the text and why? : probable, possible, and unlikely explanations / William Warren --
Assessing the stability of the transmitted texts of the New Testament and the Shepherd of Hermas / K. Martin Heide --
Textual criticism and textual confidence : how reliable is Scripture? / Craig A. Evans --
Authors or preservers? : scribal culture and the theology of Scriptures / Sylvie T. Raquel.
|Responsibility:||Bart D. Ehrman & Daniel B. Wallace in dialogue ; Robert B. Stewart, editor.|
"This volume highlights points of agreement and disagreement between two leading scholars on the subject of the textual reliability of the New Testament: Bart Ehrman, James A. Gray Distinguished Professor at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and author of the best-selling book Misquoting Jesus: The Story Behind Who Changed the Bible and Why, and Daniel Wallace, Professor of New Testament Studies at Dallas Theological Seminary and Executive Director of the Center for the Study of New Testament Manuscripts. This conversation between Ehrman and Wallace allows the reader to see in print how each presents his position in light of the other's. Contributions follow from an interdisciplinary team featuring specialists in biblical studies, philosophy, and theology. The textual reliability of the New Testament is logically prior to its interpretation and thus important for the Christian religion. This book provides interested readers a fair and balanced case for both sides and allows them to decide for themselves: What does it mean for a text to be textually reliable? How reliable is the New Testament? How reliable is reliable enough?"--Publisher description.
Retrieving notes about this item