The Greek Language of Healing from Homer to New Testament Times, Wydanie 83
Walter de Gruyter, 1998 - 489
The problem of suffering has preoccupied mankind since the earliest times. From the time of Homer to the present day humans have constantly searched for a solution to their suffering and an understanding of it. This study focuses on two expressions of this search through a study of the Greek language of healing: the healing cult of Asklepios, which flourished in the Mediterranean world from the fifth century BC to the fourth century AD, and that of Jesus of Nazareth, whose healing ministry began in the first century AD, supplanted that of Asklepios in the fourth century AD, and is still in existence today. The investigation does not consider whether physical healings actually occurred; rather it is an exploration of the meaning of the general terms used to describe the healings recorded. The study is in two parts: Part One contains the argument, Part Two the texts and translations (or analysis of texts) on which the argument is based. Usually only the primary texts in which language has been discussed are cited in the bibliography, otherwise reference to primary sources is made by the usual method of footnotes.
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Asklepios at Epidauros
Asklepios at Athens
Asklepios at Kos
Asklepios at Pergamon
The language of healing in the New Testament
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action active Acts Aelius Aristides aorist passive Apollo appears Aristides Asclepius asklepieion Asklepios Athens behaviour blind centurion's chapter command crowd situation cure demons describe Jesus disciples discussion disease dXXd eepaireuu Epicurus Epidauros faith Galen gentile Greek haemorrhaging woman healing language healing stories Herodas Hippokrates Hippokratic holistic Hygieia icai Idouai IG II2 Iliad imperfect tense implies inscriptions Isocrates Jairus Jesus Jewish John Josephus language of healing ldo\iai leper linked Loeb Lukan Luke Luke chooses Luke's account Mark Mark's Markan Matthew and Luke meaning noun occurs parallel accounts participle passive voice patient Paul Peter Pharisees physical physician preaching refers sabbath healing sanctuary saying scribes sense Septuagint significant sing specific healing episodes spiritual synoptic gospels synoptists teaching temple Testament touch treatment tt)v tt|v ttiv unclean verb verb eepaireuu votive vyiaivu word wound
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