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Dating 1 thessalonians

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In Paul's writings God’s wrath is predominantly an eschatological event.

Evil done by Jews or Gentiles earns God’s wrath, which will be executed on the day of wrath, (Rom 2:5).

(4) The use of the concept of imitation in 1 Thessalonians 2.14 is singular.

(5) The aorist (1) The tension between 1 Thessalonians 2.14-16 and Romans 9-11 goes back to Paul himself.

Both external and internal evidence (see 1:1; ) support the view that Paul wrote 1 Thessalonians (from Corinth; see note on 3:1–2). Weighty support for this date was found in an inscription discovered at Delphi, Greece (see map No.

The Jews of Salonica speak Spanish as their language, and are descended from Spanish Jews, expelled by Ferdinand and Isabella . As to their moral standards, the Thessalonians were hardly any different from the citizens of any other large Greek city.So what was the wrath “that has come upon” the Jews?The aorist verb "ἔφθασεν" would appear to refer to an actual event Paul was interpreting as a manifestation of divine wrath. The Greek behind “at last” or "uttermost" (εἰς τέλος) is also problematic.Paul urges them to go on working quietly while waiting in hope for the return of Christ.Unlike all subsequent Pauline epistles, 1 Thessalonians does not focus on justification by faith or questions of Jewish–Gentile relations, themes that are covered in all other letters. 5:1–11 is a post-Pauline insertion that has many features of Lukan language and theology that serves as an apologetic correction to Paul's imminent expectation of the Second Coming in 1 Thes. but in this case it reports that, while there were "some" Jews converted during Paul's initial preaching in Thessalonica, the gentiles who were converted were "a large number" and the Jews as a body fiercely opposed Paul's work there.(Egnatian Way), spanning Macedonia from east to west, passed through the walls of the city.