Jacob & the Prodigal : How Jesus Retold Israel's Story

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Jacob & the Prodigal : How Jesus Retold Israel's Story

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  • 製本 Paperback:紙装版/ペーパーバック版/ページ数 225 p.
  • 言語 ENG
  • 商品コード 9780830827275
  • DDC分類 226.806

Full Description

Israel, the community to which Jesus belonged, took its name from their patriarch Jacob. His story of exile and return was their story as well.
In the well-known tale of the prodigal son, Jesus reshaped the story in his own way and for his own purposes.
In this work, Kenneth E. Bailey compares the Old Testament saga and the New Testament parable. He unpacks similarities freighted with theological significance and differences that often reveal Jesus' particular purposes. Drawing on a lifetime of study in both Middle Eastern culture and the Gospels, Bailey offers here a fresh view of how Jesus interpreted Israel's past, his present and their future.

Table of Contents

        Figures                                    11 (2)
Preface 13 (8)
I. Introduction: What Does It Mean to Call
Jesus a Theologian?
Jesus as a Metaphorical Theologian and the 21 (6)
Rabbinic World
The Jesus Tradition and the Question of 27 (9)
Authenticity
The Importance of Middle Eastern Culture 36 (9)
for New Testament Interpretation
The Parable of the Prodigal Son and the 45 (5)
``Travel Narrative'' in Luke
The One and the Many in Parabolic 50 (7)
Interpretation
II. The Parable of the Prodigal Son in Luke
15 Compared with the Saga of Jacob in Genesis
27---35: The Setting In Luke 15
Three Stories, One Parable 57 (8)
Seeing the Three Stories of Luke 15 as a
Unity
The Parable of the Lost Sheep 65 (21)
The First Warm-up Story (Lk 15:3-7)
The Lost Coin 86 (9)
And Also Some Women (Lk 15:8-10)
To Find the Lost 95 (26)
The Parable of the Two Lost Sons (Lk
15:11-32)
III. The Parable of the Prodigal Son in Luke
15 Compared with the Saga of Jacob in Genesis
27---35: The Saga and the Parable:
Comparisons and Contrasts
Jacob Revisited 121(15)
The Jacob Story in Early Jewish Tradition
and in the Mind of Jesus
The Great Rebellion 136(20)
The Family Before t Prodigal Leaves Home
(Lk 15:11-13)
The death of the father (B)
The younger son breaks relationship
with the father (B)
The nature of the father (C)
The mother (C)
A father and two sons (A)
The identity of the two sons (B)
The nature of the blessing/inheritance
(B)
The method of acquiring the
blessing/inheritance (B)
The need for haste (A)
Deception and betrayal (B)
Estrangement from the older brother (A)
To burn or not to burn the bridges (C)
The Exile 156(8)
The Prodigal in the Far Country (Lk
15:13-19)
The rebellious younger son in the far
country (exile and return) (A)
The older son stays at home (offstage)
(A)
Honorable versus dishonorable animal
husbandry (B)
Community in the far country (C)
Success versus failure in the far
country (C)
Fear on the eve of return (A)
Direction and purpose of return (B)
Lack of remorse (A)
Peace for the One Who Is Far Off 164(13)
The Father Finds the Prodigal (Lk
15:20-24)
Divine visitation/incarnation (C)
Run, fall on neck and kiss (A)
The family agent (C)
The manipulative speech (B)
Reconciliation with the father (C)
The location of the meeting with the
returning son (B)
The retainers and the motive of the
family agent (C)
The kiss (C)
Gifts on return (C)
Dressed in the best robe (C)
The promise of land (C)
The hero of the story (C)
Characteristics of the two sons (A)
Costly love (C)
Repentance/salvation (B)
Peace for the One Who Is Near 177(18)
The Father's Search for the Older Son (Lk
15:25-32)
The older son comes in from the field
(A)
The younger son's return and the
question of safety/peace (B)
On arrival at the house both older sons
face ``injustice'' (B)
The older son becomes angry (B)
The father responds to his angry son (C)
The angry, aggressive speech (B)
A young goat (kid) for a meal (A)
``All that you see is mine'' versus
``All that is mine is yours'' (C)
Reconciliation with the older brother
(B)
A banquet celebration (C)
Joy (C)
The evolution of the symbol of the
father to a symbol for Jesus (C)
The two sons and the intended
listeners/readers (C)
The Gentiles (C)
The ending: present or missing? (C)
The identity of the remembering
community (A)
Two Dancers in a Single Dance 195(10)
Reflections on N. T. Wright's
Interpretation of the Parable of the
Prodigal Son
IV. Significance of This Study for an
Understanding of Jesus' Theology
A Summary of the Significance of the 205(7)
Comparisons Between Jacob and the Prodigal
for Aspects of Jesus' Theology
Conclusions 212(4)
Appendix Index of the Various Types of 216(3)
Contrasts and Comparisons
Bibliography 219(6)
Index of Authors 225