Footnotes

1.

Eschatology is the doctrine of the “last things” (eschata in Greek); it relates either to humans (concerning death, resurrection, judgment and afterlife) or to the world.

2.

Apocalypticism is the doctrine that concerns the end of the temporal world and the literature dealing with the “last things.”

Endnotes

1.

See on this question my article “Reflections on Thirty Years of Biblical Study,” The Scottish Journal of Theology, Festschrift for Hugh Anderson, vol. 39, 1986, pp. 43–64.

2.

His best-known work is James W. Parkes, The Conflict of the Church and the Synagogue: A Study in the Origins of Anti-Semitism (1934; reprinted New York: Atheneum, 1969).

3.

Stephen Westerholm, “The British Connection: Dodd, Daube and Davies,” paper given at “Torah/Nomos Seminar,” annual meeting of The Canadian Society of Biblical Studies, 1983.

4.

See my Setting of the Sermon on the Mount, Cambridge University Press, 1966, pp. 216–315.

5.

On this question. see W. D. Davies, The Territorial Dimension in Judaism, Berkeley: University of California Press, 1982 and Davies, The Gospel and the Land: Early Christianity and Jewish Territorial Doctrine, Berkeley: University of California Press, 1974.