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Gift-Giving and Friendship: Seneca and Paul in Romans 1–8 on the Logic of God's Χάριϛ and Its Human Response

  • Troels Engberg-Pedersen (a1)
Abstract

In this article I aim to address two questions that might initially appear independent, but are really connected. One is about twentieth century thought, the other is about Paul. Seneca will act as a mediator between the two.

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Miriam Griffin , “De Beneficiis and Roman Society,” Journal of Roman Studies 93 (2003) 92–113: though “more systematic and self-conscious in his thinking than most of his contemporaries, Seneca was not challenging and unmasking the morality that policed the activity of gift exchange in the upper orders,” but rather “reinforcing the code at its most demanding level” (113).

Nils Alstrup Dahl , “Two Notes on Romans 5,” Studia Theologica 5 (1951) 37–48.

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Harvard Theological Review
  • ISSN: 0017-8160
  • EISSN: 1475-4517
  • URL: /core/journals/harvard-theological-review
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