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Table Of Contents

1.2 The Gospel of Philip
1.3 The plan of this study
2.1 Current scholarship
2.2.1 Seven units before Turner’s first caesura
2.2.2 Three units between the two caesuras
2.2.3 Two closing units after Turner’s major caesura
2.3 Conclusion
3.1.1 Isenberg’s excerpts from a baptismal instruction
3.1.2 Layton’s isolated excerpts
3.1.3 Turner’s detailed collection hypothesis
3.1.4 The development of Schenke’s position
3.2.1 Formative influences
3.2.2 The structure of Christian baptismal instructions
3.2.3 Comparison with the structure of the Gospel of Philip
3.2.4 Other Gnostic Christian baptismal instructions
3.3.1 Unedited notes
3.3.2 The difference in style between Cyril’s instructions and mystagogy
3.3.3 Comparison with the Gospel of Philip
3.4 Analysis and conclusions
3.5 Excursus: Philip, evangelist and baptist
4.1 Classical rhetorical analysis and current scholarship
4.2.1 Inventio
4.2.2 Dispositio
4.2.3 Elocutio
4.2.4 Memoria and Actio
4.2.5 Clement on the rhetoric of instruction
4.3 Analysis
4.4 Conclusion
5.1 Current scholarship
5.2.1 Preliminary overview in unit four
5.2.2 The references in unit six
5.2.3 The mystagogy in unit eight
5.2.4 The mystagogy in unit nine
5.2.5 Going down into the water
5.2.6 Synthesis
5.3.1 Salt
5.3.2 Fragrant oil
5.3.3 Jesus’ kisses
5.3.4 Pharisatha
5.3.5 Circumstances
5.4 Rituals of other groups
5.5 Conclusion
6.1 Current scholarship
6.2.1 Demand and development
6.2.2 Foreign rites
6.2.3 Outsider reactions
6.2.4 Initiation
6.3.1 Syrian sources
6.3.2 Justin and Tertullian
6.3.3 Clement of Alexandria
6.3.4 The Apostolic Tradition
6.4.1 A Valentinian Exposition
6.4.2 The Gospel of the Egyptians
6.4.3 The second Book of Jeu
6.5.1 The polemics of Irenaeus
6.5.2 Tertullian on Valentinian and Marcionite baptism
6.5.3 The dispute between Cyprian and Rome on re-baptism
6.6.1 Redemption
6.6.2 The Bridal chamber
6.6.3 The relationship between the visible and the hidden mysteries
6.7 Conclusion
7.1.1 Ethnicity and group identity
7.1.2 Gender and marriage
7.1.3 Hierarchy and the position of women
7.1.4 Methodological concerns and approach
7.2.1 The ethnic and religious background of converts
7.2.2 Shared apostolic traditions
7.2.3 Shared scriptures
7.2.4 The ambiguity of the relationship
7.2.5 The group
7.3.1 Social location
7.3.2 Marriage and sexuality
7.3.3 Femininity and androgynity
7.3.4 Social rhetoric
7.4 Conclusion
8.1.1 Sophia
8.1.2 The work of Christ as saviour
8.1.3 The two schools
8.1.4 The flesh of Christ
8.1.5 The Gospel of Philip
8.2.1 Salvation in the introduction
8.2.2 The names in the proposition
8.2.3 The debate about the parents of Jesus and the resurrection
8.2.5 Transformation in unit eight
8.2.6 The temple metaphor in §76
8.2.7 No structure of the plerôma
8.2.8 Conclusions
8.3 The place of GPhil within Valentinian doctrine
9.1 Current scholarship
9.2.1 The etymologies
9.4.3 Candidates for baptism
10. Conclusion
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Thesis 3

Thesis 3

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Published by: Voi Ucenicilor on Oct 01, 2011
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