The Apostle Paul
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This paper examines the Book of Paul and writings about him that illustrate his conversion and his journey's end. The paper discusses how Paul's intellectualization of Christianity provided a 'thinking man's' approach to the problems of conversion and of religious thought. The paper shows how his battle to justify his own worthiness to the position of Apostle, his letters, and his ministry are perfect examples of the converted becoming the champion - with the passion of realized sin and forgiveness.
From the Paper:"The Letters of Paul, The Epistle of Paul the Apostle to the Romans is, in many ways, very different from the other books of the New Testament in that it is a collection of letters and fragments of his writing are, rather than an accounting of Christ, a discourse with Rome regarding Christ. In this discourse, we are party to Paul's views and those of his collaborators and adversaries. While there is no real distinction between the letters, each does present opportunities for negotiation of proposals and positions. Some give definite decisions, others are left wide open. Paul continues to take up and revisit questions, reformulating his ideas and arguments, thus providing evidence of the necessity to debate and think and rethink the Bible and Christ's message."
Cite this Analytical Essay:
The Apostle Paul (2003, October 20) Retrieved July 28, 2021, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/the-apostle-paul-32684/
"The Apostle Paul" 20 October 2003. Web. 28 July. 2021. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/the-apostle-paul-32684/>