Kierkegaard and Bultmann: the quest of the historical Jesus.

  • 100 Pages
  • 2.63 MB
  • English
Augsburg Pub. House , Minneapolis
Kierkegaard, Søren, 1813-1855., Jesus Christ -- Historicity., Bultmann, Rudolf Karl, 1884-
SeriesAn Augsburg Publishing House theological monograph
LC ClassificationsBX4827.K5 W6
The Physical Object
Pagination100 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5941516M
LC Control Number65012142

For a more detailed study on this point, see Herbert C. Wolf, Kierkegaard and Bultmann: The Quest of the Historical Jesus (Minneapolis, MN: Augsburg, ).

[12] Kierkegaard, Søren. Provocations: Spiritual Writings of Søren Kierkegaard, edited by Charles E. Moore (Rifton, NY: Plough Books, ), Kierkegaard and Bultmann: The Quest for The Historical Jesus Paperback – January 1, by Herbert C.

Wolf (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editionsAuthor: Herbert C. Wolf. The historical Jesus --The existential relationship of contemporaneity to the historical Jesus --A critique Kierkegaard --Bultmann and Kierkegaard and the quest of the historical Jesus --A critique of Bultmann.

Series Title: Augsburg Publishing House theological monograph. Bultmann was intensely sceptical regarding the historical Jesus, and argued that the only thing we can know about Jesus is the mere fact or "that-ness" (German dass) of his historical existence. The first book on the historical Jesus produced in the Bultmann school since Bultmann's own Jesus and the Word was Günther Bornkamm, Jesus von Nazareth (Stuttgart: Kohlhammer, ), translated as Jesus of Nazareth (New York: Harper & Brothers, ).

Robinson, New Quest, esp. 4 The Quest of the Historical Jesus Dr. Schweitzer's book does not pretend to be an impartial survey. He has his own solution of the problems, and it is not to be expected that English students will endorse the whole of his view of the Gospel History, any more than his German fellow-workers have done.

But valuable and suggestive as I believe his. Only the recent 'third quest' for the historical Jesus, which began in the later s, began to question the absolute validity of these criteria.

Käsemann also began to take Jewish apocalypticism more seriously than most of his contemporary colleagues and thought it to be of vital significance for a reading of Paul. 2. Albert Schweitzer, The Quest of the Historical Jesus (2nd German edition ; English, ) This great polymath achieved the seemingly impossible in writing a sprawling history of Jesus research in the 18th and 19th centuries that ended up as one of the most fascinating books on Jesus ever written.

Kierkegaard and Bultmann: the quest of the historical Jesus (An Augsburg Publishing House theological monograph) [Herbert C Wolf] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. As the first volume in the Johannine Monograph Series, The Gospel of John: A Commentary by Rudolf Bultmann well deserves this place of pride.

Indeed, this provocative commentary is arguably the most important New Testament monograph in the twentieth century, perhaps second only to The Quest of the Historical Jesus by Albert Schweitzer. In contrasting Bultmann's and.

The best books on Jesus recommended by Robert Morgan. Jesus was a 1st century Jew from Galilee who had a ministry of teaching and healing. He gathered disciples around him, but was eventually arrested and executed by the Roman governor of Judaea from 26 to 36CE, Pontius Pilate.

The Search for the Historical Jesus James Still. Before the nineteenth century, when Christians sought to understand Jesus and the ancient world depicted in the gospels, they adhered to naturalistic listic literalism is the practice of reading the Scriptures and accepting the events that are described therein as the literal truth.

The title of Kahler’s book described the dichotomy he saw as necessary: The So-Called Historical Jesus and the Historic, Biblical Christ (). This volume is credited with originating the distinction between “historical” (historisch) Jesus and “historic” (Geschichtlich) Christ.

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What Kahler had in mind by “historical,” though. Jesus and the Word return to religion-online Jesus and the Word by Rudolf Bultmann Rudolf Bultmann was an outstanding scholar in the field of New Testament study. He was born in Germany in and studied at Tubingen, Berlin and Marburg.

During the Nazi domination, he took an active part in the strong opposition which the churches built up. The nineteenth century "Quest for the Historical Jesus" (Schweitzer) attempted to get behind the dogma of the Church to discover who Jesus really was. The efforts of the old liberal quest yielded a picture of the historical Jesus that was stripped of all kerygmatic accretion.

Such de-husked. In his books The Quest for the Historical Jesus and The Mystery of the Kingdom of God, he argued that when Jesus spoke about the kingdom of God, he was not speaking about a just and moral society to be established by human beings, but about the new age described by the apocalypses.

The result was that Bultmann thought there was much uncertainty concerning historical aspects of Jesus’ life and teachings.^4. 1 Bultmann, Jesus Christ and Mythology, pp. 16–21, 35– 2 Bultmann, “New Testament and Mythology,” p. ^3 3 Ibid., p. Bultmann expresses the same view in his Theology, vol.

I, p.

Description Kierkegaard and Bultmann: the quest of the historical Jesus. PDF

Criticism of that quest culminated earlier this century with the writings of Rudolph Bultmann, who tried to separate Christ from the historical Jesus.

During the past two decades we have been full swing in a new quest, with scholars publishing a steady stream of works on Jesus of history.

Bultmann signaled the shift from historical quest to existential encounter. Building on Strauss, he began to demythologize the Gospels and reinterpret them in an existential way. The New Quest.

A student of Bultmann, Ernst Kasemann began the “new quest” in a lecture. More people say bad things about Bultmann than who have read him (). Bultmann was escorted into the theological world in the day of Schweitzer’s famous Quest.

Bultmann, a faithful. 9 For details, see “The New Quest for the Historical Jesus” in Chapter 1. 10 For an excellent treatment of this issue, see Carl F.H.

Henry, Frontiers in Modern Theology(Chicago: Moody, ), pp. 15– 11 See Ibid., pp. 21–22 for an interview with Bultmann, where he lists some of these historical facts. quest for the historical Jesus The most important development among the post-Bultmannians has been the renewed interest in discovering data about the historical Jesus; this was sparked by Bultmann's former student __________in his paper, "The Problem of the Historical Jesus".

"Quest for the Historical Jesus" Bultmann's insistence that we cannot and should not want to know anything about the historical Jesus was a response to Albert Schweitzer's criticism of the__________________, which is the attempt to recover the historical Jesus from the biblical writings.

Furthermore, Bultmann's Jesus and the Word only seems to contradict this assessment of his position. In the first place, Bultmann regards it as probable, but not essential to his purpose, that what is ascribed to Jesus in this book actually originated with him Perhaps more important, however, he does not.

InJames M. Robinson published a book, A New Quest of The Historical Jesus. This work was an extension of the work in the Bultmann school (cf. Ernst Kasemann, “The Problem of the Historical Jesus” (E.T. in Essays On New Testament Themes,pp.

Excluding miracles eliminates a great deal of material about Jesus.

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There was some doubt as to whether it was even necessary to have a historical quest for Jesus. The New Quest Despite questions of relevance, there was a second quest for the historical Jesus called the New Quest for the Historical Jesus ().

Likewise, within the ‘quest for the historical Jesus’ various portraits emerge, with Jesus appearing in various books, journals and monographs in peasants apparel, a magicians gown, in the garb of an eschatological prophet, with the result that Jesus appears to have chameleon like qualities, 2.

Different portraits, different Jesus’- do we. But Bultmann himself sowed the seeds of the so-called “New Quest” for the historical Jesus. Bultmann was an early practitioner of form criticism, which attempted to identify whether sections of New Testament books were originally written or uttered for use in preaching, liturgy, correspondence, oral disputation or whatever.

6 For these various portraits of what or whom the “historical Jesus” has been in the search since its beginnings to the present day, consult Albert Schweitzer, The Quest of the Historical Jesus, trans. Montgomery from the first German edition, Von Reimarus zu Wrede (). Introduction by.

The quest for the historical Jesus is the attempt to use historical rather than religious methods to construct a verifiable biography of originally defined by Albert Schweitzer, the quest began in the 18th century with Hermann Samuel Reimarus, up to William Wrede in the 19th century.

[1] [2] The quest is commonly divided into stages, and it continues today among scholars such as the. Nor does the writing of Gospels form an exact precedent to a quest of the historical Jesus. A quest of the historical Jesus involves an attempt to disengage information about the historical Jesus from its kerygmatic colouring, and thus to mediate an encounter with the historical Jesus distinct from the encounter with the kerygma.SUMMARY.

Witherington, in this review of N.T. Wright’s Jesus and the Victory of God, argues that it is the most revealing of all the Jesus books in what has been called the “Third Quest” for the historical Jesus, not just because Wright offers a challenge to the dominant form criticism model championed by Bultmann and his followers, but because he takes Jesus’ Jewishness and Torah.

The historical Jesus debate, as we have seen, has three (or four) phases: the old quest (Reimarus to Schweitzer), the no quest of Bultmann and the new quest following Bultmann.