Epaphroditus


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Epaphroditus

(ēpăfrōdī`təs), in the New Testament, messenger from the Philippians to Paul in Rome.
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References in periodicals archive ?
(26) What must remain undiscussed in this contribution is how Paul presents two of his coworkers, Epaphroditus and Timotheus; it can well be argued that he presents both as exempla of the kind of (masculine) identity that he thinks is desirable, or even required "in Christ."
In 1916, Epaphroditus Peck undertook an examination of a claim by suffragists that women needed the vote to correct legal injustices.
(7) As can be expected given his ethical and pedagogical interests, Epictetus' major (or even exclusive) concern lies in the way we deal with hormetic impressions, i.e., impressions that present to us a certain course of action as worth pursuing or avoiding: whereas my assent to an impression such as 'Epaphroditus has died' will not directly become the cause of any impulse to act, such an impulse will necessarily follow once I we assent to an impression such as 'it is appropriate for me to grieve for Epaphroditus' death'.
(66) Understanding "apostles" to extend beyond "the Twelve," Paul makes room for women among the apostles for two reasons: they could be witnesses to the risen Christ (for this qualification of apostleship see, e.g., 1 Cor 9:1) and sent on mission for Christ, like Epaphroditus (Phil 2:25; 4:18).
Only as the horsemen arrived to arrest him did he plunge a dagger into his throat, aided by Epaphroditus, his secretary or a libellis (Ner.
Later Paul will add Timothy, Epaphroditus and himself (of course) to the roster of Christians worth emulating.
He also refers to stressor events focused on individuals such as Epaphroditus and dyads such as Euodia and Syntyche.
that Epaphroditus (Epictetus's master), allowed Epictetus to study philosophy and it is eventually receiving his freedom that Epictetus started lecturing on his own account.
The grammarian Epaphroditus; testimonia and fragments.