Matthew 1: Why, how and for whom was Matthew’s Gospel written?

  • Doole, J. Andrew. 2013. What was Mark for Matthew? An Examination of Matthew’s Relationship and Attitude to His Primary Source. WUNT 2:344. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck.
  • Foster, Paul. 2004. Community, Law, and Mission in Matthew’s Gospel. WUNT 2:177. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck.
  • Goodacre, Mark. 2001. The Synoptic Problem: A Way through the Maze. London: Sheffield Academic.
  • Kvalbein, Hans. 2000. “Has Matthew Abandoned the Jews?” In The Mission of the Early Church to Jews and Gentiles 45-62. Ed. J. Ådna and H. Kvalbein. WUNT127. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck.
  • Konradt, Matthias. 2014. Israel, Church, and the Gentiles in the Gospel of Matthew. Trans. K. Ess. Waco: Baylor University Press.
  • MacEwen, Robert K. 2015. Matthean Posteriority: An Exploration of Matthew’s Use of Mark and Luke as a Solution to the Synoptic Problem. Library of New Testament Studies 501. London: Bloomsbury T&T Clark.
  • Oliver, Isaac W. 2013. Torah Praxis after 70 CE: Reading Matthew and Luke-Acts as Jewish Texts. WUNT 2:355. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck.
  • Runesson, Anders. 2011. “Building Matthean Communities: The Politics of Textualization.” In Mark and Matthew I. Comparative Readings: Understanding the Earliest Gospels in their First Century Settings, 379-410. Ed. E.-M. Becker and A. Runesson. WUNT 271. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck.
  • Saldarini, Anthony J. 1994. Matthew’s Christian-Jewish community. CSJH. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Sim, David C. 1998. The Gospel of Matthew and Christian Judaism. SNTW. Edinburgh: T&T Clark.
  • Stanton, Graham. 1992. A Gospel for a New People: Studies in Matthew. Edinburgh: T&T Clark.
  • Stanton, Graham N. 1996. “Revisiting Matthew’s Communities.” Hervormde Teologiese Studies 52: 376-94.
  • Vine, Cedric E. W. 2014. The Audience of Matthew: An Appraisal of the Local Audience Thesis. Library of New Testament Studies 496. London/New York: Bloomsbury T & T Clark.
  • Viviano, Benedict T. 2007. Matthew and His World: The Gospel of the Open Jewish Christians. Studies in Biblical Theology. NTOA 61. Fribourg/Göttingen: Academic Press/Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.
rev. 12.11.16
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