Bibliography: p. 17-18.
|Series||The Living word commentary,, 14|
|LC Classifications||BS2735.3 .S65|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||192|
|LC Control Number||75133509|
The most accessible, most broadly pitched full-length commentary on Timothy and Titus, this NICNT volume explores Paul's three letters to Timothy and Titus within their historical, religious, and cultural his introduction, Towner sets out the rationale for his historical approach, questions certain assumptions of recent critical scholarship, and establishes the uniqueness and /5(2). Paul knew Titus needed some encouragement and reminders of what was important to teach the people. Paul wrote to Titus soon after writing 1 st Timothy, probably while Paul was in Macedonia, on his way to Nicopolis (Titus ). Paul hoped to join Titus again, but there is no way of . 1 Timothy. While the word “household” is not extremely common in the letters to Timothy and Titus, the household concept undergirds Paul’s entire presentation of the church and is everywhere presupposed. In addition, there are explicit passages where the apostle articulates the conception of the church as God’s household. A. Paul's letters were gathered together into one volume called "the Apostle" and then circulated among all the churches. The only Greek manuscript of Paul's letters that lacks I and 2 Timothy and Titus (also II Thessalonians and Philemon) is a papyrus manuscript from the 's, called P 46 (from the Chester Beatty papyri). Even this is.
BOOK 17 - PAUL'S LETTER TO TITUS. THE MAIN TASKS FACING TITUS IN CRETE. Titus Paul's greetings to Titus - also ,4 Blessings and prayers. Christian leaders - also The reason Paul left Titus in Crete. Anti-Judaism - also The threat from false teachers. TEACHING THE CHRISTIAN LIFE. The most accessible, most broadly pitched full-length commentary on Timothy and Titus, this NICNT volume explores Paul's three letters to Timothy and Titus within their historical, religious, and cultural settings. In his introduction, Towner sets out the rationale for his historical approach, questions certain assumptions of recent critical scholarship, and establishes the uniqueness and 4/5(4). Download This study argues for new perspectives on the letters of Paul, especially the Second Letter to Timothy. It examines striking aspects of Paul's letters, especially the fact that many of them are co-authored, that six of them acknowledge that a secretary has penned the letter, and that 1 Timothy, 2 Timothy and Titus are the only ones addressed to individuals. As we’ve seen in my previous post, mission is the foundational theme in Paul’s letters to Timothy and Titus. These letters are predicated upon the ongoing mission of the early church of which Paul’s mission is an integral part. When Paul wrote these letters, that mission had already been progressing for about three decades.
Paul's Letters to Pastors: 1 Timothy, 2 Timothy, Titus, and Philemon (The Amazing Collection: The Bible, Book by Book) (Volume 10) [Big Dream Ministries, Ott, Carrie 5/5(5). Pastoral Letters: 1 Timothy, 2 Timothy, Titus paul’s letters to Timothy and Titus have been designated the “Pastoral Letters” since the eighteenth century. They were accepted and cited as genuinely Pauline by early Christian writers, but for two hundred years scholars have debated their authen-ticity. We have met Timothy and Titus before in major letters of Paul; for example, Timothy was noted as Paul’s co-writer of the First letter to the Thessalonians (1 Thessalonians ) and he had paid a visit to Thessalonica on Paul’s behalf (1 Thessalonians ). In like manner, Titus served as Paul’s special apostolic delegate to Corinth (2 Cor. ; , 16). About A.D. , while Paul ministered to Macedonian churches between his first and second Roman imprisonments, Paul traveled with Timothy and Titus. He left Timothy in .