A Companion to St. Paul in the Middle Ages - download pdf or read online
By Steven Cartwright
This quantity surveys the translation of St. Paul through patristic and medieval exegetes. It additionally examines using Paul by way of medieval reformers, canon legal professionals, and religious lecturers and Pauls portrayal in medieval literature and artwork.
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Extra info for A Companion to St. Paul in the Middle Ages
32 Rufinus and others easily recognized that Jerome’s scriptural commentaries are essentially adapted translations into Latin of Origen’s Greek exegesis with slight modifications. Jerome’s contemporaries did not fault him for this reliance upon Origen, but they did criticize him for hypocrisy when, for instance, Jerome himself accused others (like St. Ambrose) of plagiarizing Origen. One can conjecture from these facts that the appearance in 406 of a Latin translation of Origen’s lengthy exposition of Paul’s letter to the Romans would have forced Jerome to find a different book of Scripture to explain.
He therefore evidently felt free to borrow such formulations and put them into Origen’s mouth in certain thematically related texts, whenever he was convinced that heretics had inserted their own corruptions into Origen’s original text. When judged by his own contemporary standards of literary criticism, Rufinus’s mistake was excusable. There was no malice on his part or intentional deception. Yet it evidently means that when we hear Origen use language of con-substantiality between the 61 Cf.
24 thomas p. ”50 Several scholarly reviewers of my English translation of Origen’s CRm have confirmed Wiles’s insight and observed what would not have eluded medieval or renaissance readers either: the minimal presence of allegorical exegesis in this work. ”51 And the American patristic scholar R. E. Heine was equally surprised by this: “It should be noted first that the allegorical exegesis which is usually associated with Origen is rarely present in this commentary. 53 Especially toward the end of the commentary, and even in the closing greetings, Origen suggests deeper meanings in his discussion of Paul’s words, hidden interpretations which he leaves to the readers to decide whether to take or leave at their own discretion.
A Companion to St. Paul in the Middle Ages by Steven Cartwright