Apparently I am a year late on this, but I just came across a Brill Festschrift honoring Martinus C. De Boer called Paul, John, and Apocalyptic Eschatology (Jan, 2013). The contributors are impressive, which is a testament to de Boer’s stature in the discipline. I don’t always agree with him, but I have deep sympathies with the “apocalyptic” approach to Paul (esp thanks to Barclay, Gaventa, Hays, and Beker)
Table of Contents:
Armand Puig i Tàrrech, The Use of the Story and the Words of Jesus in the Letters of Paul
Bernard C. Latega, Some Remarks on the Origin and Function of Galatians 3:28
Henk Jan de Jonge, The Community Supper according to Paul and the Didache: Their Affinity and Historical Development
James D.G. Dunn, “Under the law”
Beverly Roberts Gaventa, The Rhetoric of Violence and the God of Peace in Paul’s Letter to the Romans
Daniel Marguerat, Paul the MysticAndreas Lindemann, Auferstehung und Endgericht: Überlegungen zu den Paulusbriefen und zum Johannesevangelium
Adele Reinhartz, Forging a New Identity: Johannine Rhetoric and the Audience of the Fourth Gospel
Jan van der Watt, “Working the Works of God”: Identity and Behaviour in the Gospel of John
Peter-Ben Smit, Alternative Patronage in John 2:1–11?
Christopher Tuckett, Seeing and Believing in John 20
Maarten J.J. Menken, What Authority Does the Fourth Evangelist Claim for His Book?
Adela Yarbro Collins, Paul’s Contribution to the Hope of the Early Church
Arie W. Zwiep, Eight Kings on an Apocalyptic Animal Farm: Reflections on Revelation 17:9–11
Bert Jan Lietaert Peerbolte, How Antichrist Defeated Death: The Development of Christian Apocalyptic Eschatology in the Early Church
Tjitze Baarda, John 3:13: “The Son of Man Who is in Heaven”: A Plea for the Longer Text
Jan Krans, Who Coined the Name “Ambrosiaster”?