An English-Greek lexicon by Charles Duke Yonge; Henry Drisler

By Charles Duke Yonge; Henry Drisler

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These sheets of papyrus contain virtually the entire letter; only three verses of the letter (9:3; 14:15; 15:16) are not found at all among the papyrus sheets. , ap- Introduction 11 proximately 150 years after Paul wrote the letter. This is remarkable. Our oldest more or less complete copy of any one of the gospels, for example, dates back only to the fourth century. The archaeologists' discovery of letters on papyrus has proven to be a boon for Pauline scholars. These letters enable us to compare what Paul has written in his letters with what his contemporaries wrote in theirs.

Its purpose was to lead the audience to make a decision. Its typical venue was the public political assembly. An important subset of deliberative rhetorical speeches were homonoia speeches, in which political concord (homonoia) or the unity of the political group was the principal theme. In his classic manual on rhetoric Quintilian, a Latin author born about the time Paul became a Christian, gave a description of deliberative rhetoric. "The deliberative department of oratory (also called the advisory department)," he wrote, "while it deliberates about the future, also inquires about the past.

The fact that both Greek and Latin appear on the local coinage indicates that the population consisted of both Greek- and Latin-speaking people. A compilation of the known names of first-century Corinthian Christians reveals that the community was a composite of Greeks and Romans. Considerable archaeological evidence attests to the existence of various pagan cults in Corinth. 2) affirms that two statues of Dionysus had been erected in the agora, one known as the Lysian Dionysus, the other as Dionysus the Reveler.

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