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Variety and Unity in New Testament Thought$
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John Reumann

Print publication date: 1991

Print ISBN-13: 9780198262015

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: October 2011

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198262015.001.0001

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Two Blunt Apologists for Early Christianity: Jude and 2 Peter

Two Blunt Apologists for Early Christianity: Jude and 2 Peter

Chapter:
(p.249) 15 Two Blunt Apologists for Early Christianity: Jude and 2 Peter
Source:
Variety and Unity in New Testament Thought
Author(s):

John Reumann

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198262015.003.0015

The Second Epistle General of St. Peter, as a letter of three chapters has sometimes been known through claims to be by ‘the prince of the apostles’ and it refers to I Peter, and the little note said simply to be by Jude, and forms a sub-corpus within the catholic epistles and the New Testament canon. They have certain features in common. Each letter has been attributed to a prominent early Christian figure, one to the leader of the twelve apostles, Peter, the other to the ‘brother of James’ and on the tradition that this is James, a brother of the Lord. The two letters have been recognized over the centuries as sharing certain similarities of content. Of course, there are differences in the way the key words and phrases in these ‘parallels’ are used. There are verses unique to Jude, like the closing benediction.

Keywords:   epistles, Jude, 2 Peter, apostles, sub-corpus, Christian, James

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