By Todd D. Still
Conflict at Thessalonica
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30. Smith, Comfort One Another, p. 36. 31. Wanamaker (Thessalonians, p. 32) perceptively observes, 'Without 2:13-16 it would not be at all clear why Paul was so concerned about his converts. Undoubtedly, 2:13-16 does not tell the whole story, but it would most likely have been adequate for the original readers, who had shared in the untimely separation from Paul implied in v. 17'. 13-16', p. 13-16 were an interpolation. 32. Eckart, 'Der zweite echte Brief, pp. 32-33. See similarly, Pearson, '1 Thessalonians 2:13-16', p.
13-16 best explained? Building upon the work of Robert W. 13-16 interrupts the flow of the text. 13-16 best viewed as an epistolary intrusion as Pearson and Boers claim? 26 While Paul's letters may have a similar structure, by no means do his occasional letters rigidly follow a fixed literary pattern. The absence of a thanksgiving in Galatians serves as a well-known example. Even though this is an exception when compared with Paul's other extant writings, the exigencies of the communication offer a satisfactory explanation as to why the thanksgiving is excluded.
294-315 (300). 63. Jewett (Thessalonian Correspondence, pp. 37-38) following Sherman E. Johnson ('Notes and Comments [I Thess 2:16]', ATR 23 , pp. 173-76) is inclined to this option. g. the insurrection of Theudas against Rome in 44-46 CE and the famine in Judea in 46-47 CE), see both Jewett and Johnson at the places cited above. W. Bacon, 'Wrath "unto the Uttermost"', The Expositor, Eighth Series 22 (1922), pp. 356-76. 64. Davies ('Paul and the People of Israel', p. 7) suggests that 'it is not necessary to explain the notion that "the wrath has fallen upon the Jews finally and fully" in terms of any extraordinary contemporary event'.