Epistle to the Romans


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Noun1.Epistle to the Romans - a New Testament book containing an exposition of the doctrines of Saint PaulEpistle to the Romans - a New Testament book containing an exposition of the doctrines of Saint Paul; written in AD 58
New Testament - the collection of books of the Gospels, Acts of the Apostles, the Pauline and other epistles, and Revelation; composed soon after Christ's death; the second half of the Christian Bible
References in periodicals archive ?
True, Hardy's "justification" is not exactly the [phrase omitted] of the Epistle to the Romans. Yet, true also, Hardy does not welcome the idea that the real justification at the heart of life is received as an unmerited gift.
Moo, The Epistle to the Romans (Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1996), 1.
Paul and the Rise of the Slave: Death and Resurrection of the Oppressed in the Epistle to the Romans
Taubes's book is highlighted by the contemporary Italian philosopher Giorgio Agamben, who also published a commentary on the Epistle to the Romans in 2000.
His reflective commentary on the Epistle to the Romans was the result of 10 years' experience as a pastor and it rang a clear warning bell against all 'natural theology' (the use of reason when discussing God).
While looking at the readings on the fifth Sunday of Lent as I prepared for our weekly Scripture discussion group, I started with the selection from Paul's Epistle to the Romans. Here's what I read: "Those who are in the flesh cannot please God.
Paul's Epistle to the Romans, which directly refutes claims made by racist anti-Semites.
In his Epistle to the Romans, the Apostle Paul clearly teaches the Church not to be "ashamed of the Gospel, for it is the power of God for salvation to everyone who believes, to the Jew first and also to the Greek" (ESV).
This book gives accounts of ideas related to the Epistle to the Romans that were created by four key Orthodox interpreters of the Bible, all of whom are considered Fathers of the Eastern Church.
assembles a considerable and disparate body of Catholic responses, beginning in the 1920s with the initial reactions to Barth's Epistle to the Romans. These responses engage Barth both as a part of the "school" of Dialectal Theology and after his break from that position, although they do not always display much sensitivity to the rapidly changing state of Barth's thought.