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Finney, M.T. (2014)
Publisher: Bloomsbury T&T Clark
Languages: English
Types: Part of book or chapter of book
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    • 1 Some of the material in the following chapter is derived from my monograph, Mark T. Finney, Honour and Conflict in the Ancient World: 1 Corinthians in Its Greco-Roman Social Setting, LNTS 460 (London: T & T Clark, 2012).
    • 2 See Jon E. Lendon, Empire of Honour: The Art of Government in the Roman World (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1997); Carlin A. Barton, Roman Honor: The Fire in the Bones (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2001); Finney, Honour and Conflict.
    • 3 honor ra Ramsay MacMullen, Roman Social Relations, 50 BC to AD 284 (New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 1974), 76-77.
    • 4 Cel. Phryg., 41; Valerius Maximus, 8.14.5.
    • 5 Horace, Sat., 1.6.23-24.
    • 6 Barton, Honor, 11. And see also, Lendon, Empire, 51, 97; Sandra R. Joshel, Work, Identity and Legal Status at Rome: A Study of the Occupational Inscriptions (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1992), CIL 1.2.1210; 6.2.6308; Cicero, Parad., 36-37; Plautus, Mil. Glor., 349-51; Stic., 279-80; Aulus Gellius, Noct. Att., 10.3.7; Seneca, Constant, 5.1.
    • 7 Lendon, Empire, 73.
    • 8 On the craving for honour, see also Cicero, Arch., 28-29; Rep., 5.9; Fin., 5.22.64; Off., 1.18.61; Augustine, Civ., 5.12.
    • 9 Further, Rhod., 20 speaks of the rewards of such honour (and see the wider context of vv. 16-22).
    • 10 See John S. Kloppenborg and Stephen G. Wilson, eds., Voluntary Associations in the Graeco-Roman World (London: Routledge, 1996); Philip A. Harland, Associations, Synagogues, and Congregations: Claiming a Place in Ancient Mediterranean Society (Minneapolis: Fortress, 2003); Dennis Edwin Smith, From Symposium to Eucharist: The Banquet in the Early Christian World (Minneapolis: Fortress, 2003). See also two -ref, and R. Alan Streett The Agapé Feast in 2 Peter, Imperial Ideology, and Social Identity
    • 11 So, MacMullen, Social Relations, 106-120; Harland, Associations, 2.
    • 12 Mark Finney -Coverings and Headship: 1 Corintians 11.2- JSNT 33, no. 1 (2010); Finney, Honour and Conflict.
    • 15 On the social composition of clubs, see Communities: Some Critical Remar JSNT, no. 84 (2001): 76-77.
    • 16 Hermann Dessau, Inscriptiones Latinae Selectae (Berlin: Berolini, 1892-1916), 6174-6; 7216f.;
    • 19 A small appetizer prior to the ' may have constituted a third course, see Martial, Epigr., 11.31.4-7; Plutarch, Quaest. conv., 734A. Further on table fellowship, see Philip F. Esler, Galatians (London; New York: Routledge, 1998), 93-116. On the symposion, Oswyn Murray, ed. Sympotica: A Symposium on the Symposion (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1990).
    • 20 See Ben Witherington, III, Conflict and Community in Corinth: A Socio-Rhetorical Commentary on 1 and 2 Corinthians (Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1995), 192-195, 241-247.
    • 21 Jérôme Carcopino, Daily Life in Ancient Rome, trans. E. O. Lorimer (London: Routledge, 1941), 270-71; Abraham J. Malherbe, Social Aspects of Early Christianity (Baton Rouge; London: Louisiana State University Press, 1977), 82; Gerd Theissen, The Social Setting of Pauline Christianity: Essays on Corinth (Edinburgh: T & T Clark, 1982), 154, 156 and cf. Pliny, Ep., 2.6; Juvenal, Sat., 5; Martial, Epigr., 1.20; 3.49, 60; 4.85; 6.11; 10.49. Xenophon (Mem., equally, as does Plutarch in the case of Lycurgus (Mor., 226E-227A; Lyc., 11).
    • 22 Quoted in Theissen, Social Setting, 154.
    • 26 See esp. Kathleen E. Corley, Private Women, Public Meals: Social Conflict in the Synoptic Tradition (Peabody, MA: Hendrickson, 1993), 28-29; Carcopino, Daily Life, 265, 317, n. 121. On the wider changes in meal etiquette amongst Greco-Roman women, see Corley, Private Women, chapter 2.
    • 27 Symp., 13.
    • 28 Diodorus Siculus, 5.28; Athenaeus, Deipn., 4.154; other examples are found in Harland, Associations, 75-76.
    • 34 So, Theissen, Social Setting Supper Tradition: Reflections on 1 Corinthians 11:23b- One Loaf, One Cup: Ecumenical Studies of 1 Cor 11 and Other Eucharistic Texts, ed. Ben F. Meyer (Macon: Mercer University Press, 1993), 92; James D. G. Dunn, 1 Corinthians (Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1995), 77- Theology 98, no. 783 (1995): 198 and n 7; Witherington, Conflict, 248.
    • 35 The factionalism may well have been linked to the divisions of 1.12, which may have developed from particular house-groups.
    • 36 So, Theissen, Social Setting, 151-53; Jerome Murphy-O'Connor, St. Paul's Corinth: Texts and Archaeology (Wilmington: Michael Glazier, 1983), 161; Stephen M. Pogoloff, Logos and Sophia: The Rhetorical Situation of 1 Corinthians, SBLDS 134 (Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1992), 243; Witherington, Conflict, 248 n 23; RSV, NRSV, NIV, NJB, KJV, NKJV.
    • 37 The third text is Mk 14.8. J. Brian Tucker, the Formation of Social Identity in 1 Corinthians 1-4 (Eugene, OR: Pickwick, 2010), 121-22.
    • 55 See Joachim Jeremias, The Eucharistic Words of Jesus (London: SCM, 1964; 1966), 15-88; I. Howard Marshall, Last Supper and Lord's Supper (Vancouver, BC; Carlisle: Regent College; Paternoster, 1980), 57- First Corinthians, 871-74.
    • 56 All Bible quotations are NRSV unless otherwise marked.
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