|Category||# Subcategories||# Articles|
|Apostle John and his Writings||–||1|
|Apostle Paul and his Writings||–||25|
|Apostle Peter and his Writings||–||1|
|Luke and Acts as Unity||–||–|
|Epistles to the Jewish Christians||–||–|
In the Introduction Kruger explains what the biblical-theological approach to the New Testament entails.
People love conspiracies. They love it even more when it involves politics, noteworthy people, or such institutions as Christianity. After all, isn't it exciting to think that there is some sinister plot that lurks behind what we don’t know, or perhaps, don’t want to accept? It is in this context that so many people have latched on to The Da Vinci Code, a novel by Dan Brown. People use it as a vehicle to express their doubts.
In this article, Yarbrough reviews William Baird's volume History of New Testament Research, </em>volume two:<em> From Jonathan Edwards to Rudolf Bultmann.
Some biblical scholars believe that the four Gospels were not written by Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John. According to this view, the traditional authorship was assigned or guessed at by the early church. This suggestion is put forward, casting doubt on the traditional authors, without much examination of its own merits. This article argues that the evidence for this position is limited. The belief that there originally was anonymity of authorship of the Gospels is unlikely.