By Martin D. Stringer
The 2000 12 months background of Christian worship is considered from a sociological point of view as Martin Stringer develops the assumption of discourse as a fashion of realizing worship's position inside of many different social contexts. Stringer offers a wide survey of alterations over 2000 years of the Christian church, including a chain of case reviews that spotlight specific parts of the worship, or particular theoretical purposes. delivering a contribution to the continuing debate that breaks clear of a only textual or theological learn, this e-book presents a better figuring out of where of worship in its social and cultural context.
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Extra info for A Sociological History of Christian Worship
These prayers follow what most scholars agree is a form of the Jewish blessings later used at all formal Jewish meals. Chapter 14 refers only to thanksgiving and the breaking of bread, and is given a sacrificial gloss. There is no reason why these two passages should not be referring to the same event. If this were so, then, within the community that produced the Didache, a shared meal with a distinctly Jewish series of blessings or thanksgivings54 was celebrated on a weekly basis (14:1). This brings us back to the question of the influence of Jewish worship on that of the earliest Christian communities.
Meeks, First Urban Christians, 158. 34 A Sociological History of Christian Worship doing this he implies that the Corinthians have probably forgotten it. If this is the case, then why does Paul decide to recount the narrative again at this point in his argument? 31 Towards the end of the letter Paul talks about hoping to stay in Ephesus for Pentecost and implies that this is only a week or so away (16:8). This suggests that Paul is writing sometime in the weeks following Passover. 32 One thing that is practically certain, however, is that the celebrations for Passover within any Jewish community of the time would have included a festal meal and the reading from Exodus that gives the charter for the feast.
43 In each case they had seen how the dominant voices in each community had, by the early years of the second century, 40 41 42 43 Barton, ‘Communal Dimension’. See M. Zetterholm, The Formation of Christianity in Antioch, A Social-Scientific Approach to the Separation Between Judaism and Christianity. London: Routledge, 2003 for a good recent contribution. Grove Books has been very good at making the specifically liturgical elements of a number of these texts available for students but these editions rarely provide the contextual material that is necessary.
A Sociological History of Christian Worship by Martin D. Stringer