Deutero-Isaiah love


from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. The name applied by some modern critics to the author of chapters xl.-lxvi. of the book of Isaiah; also, this part of the book, which was probably written at the end of the Babylonian exile.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • It is irrelevant if Deutero-Isaiah himself is preaching strict monotheism or Deuteronomy is still working within a sort of henotheism.

    Keith Ward, Big Questions in Science and Religion 9: Has Science Made Belief in God Obsolete?

  • Unfortunately, the discussion is frequently concluded prematurely with the exilic ‘breakthrough’ to monotheism by Deutero-Isaiah.

    Early Jewish Monotheisms

  • Also of interest are Chris Tilling's quote from Eduard Schweitzer on universalism and critical appreciation of Bultmann; Crypto-Theology on Paul's ethics and Jewish ethics; David Ker's exegetical sketches; Michael Pahl on Paul and Jesus meeting in Deutero-Isaiah; Broadcast Depth has an interview with Larry Hurtado; Brian Tucker posted on the cultural and theological identities of the Christ movement; Ephemeral Thoughts encourages us to have an original relationship to the universe.

    Archive 2009-08-01

  • Thus, when scholars determined that Deutero-Isaiah was a monotheist, who was thought to exhibit these beliefs, it was held that true monotheism had been reached.

    Early Jewish Monotheisms

  • Finally, even if we found Jesus making unqualified statements that he himself is God, we should remember that similar claims are found in Deutero-Isaiah.

    Archive 2009-09-01

  • Deutero-Isaiah or the Deutero-Pauls had similarly confusing identity issues as the ones I'm currently going through.

    The Deuterowrongian Corpus

  • And while Deutero-Isaiah may arise from thematic and stylistic concerns, there isn't any textual evidence.

    The Bible: Not Just A Book vs. Not Even A Book

  • I remember well from my undergraduate days joining in with the broader conservative Evangelical sentiment of feeling threatened by, and desiring to oppose with determination, such notions as Deutero-Isaiah.

    The Bible: Not Just A Book vs. Not Even A Book

  • And of course, if one gives Luke rather than John priority, and reads John through that lens, one could understand even his speech in what seems to be the divine first-person as akin to what we find in Deutero-Isaiah: God declaring his own uniqueness in the first person through the mouth of a prophet.

    Christian Baseball and Christian History

  • While Christians down the ages have pointed to this passage as a prophecy about Jesus, critical scholarship on Isaiah has highlighted that the servant in Deutero-Isaiah is explicitly said to be Israel Isaiah 44:1, while critical scholarship on the New Testament has highlighted the paucity of evidence for early Christians appealing to this part of Isaiah as a prophecy of the crucifixion.

    Messiah vs. Myth: Did Jesus Exist? A Response to Tom Verenna


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