By American Gas Association
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6, why does Paul utilize the ‘imperfect tense’ and the ‘present tense’ in an apparent disharmony? Or more specifically, why does he use the imperfect tense? This apparent problem has been dealt with largely in two ways. 17 From the immediate text, both interpretations seem credible, but this passage cannot be correctly understood without considering the text that follows. 6). Here Paul is equating appearance with the posture of the false believers who had claimed the Jerusalem apostles as their foundation.
9, the phrase, “agreeing that we should go to the Gentiles and they to the circumcised” does not constitute a part of the content of their supposed agreement. Rather Paul is interpreting the handshake from his own personal observation. The second hinu at v. 10however is not seen as simply Paul’s personal interpretation. In it, the statement, “that we remember the poor” is best seen as an actual request made by the Jerusalem leaders to Paul. 9 in that Paul describes his own effort at fulfilling that request.
2 After Dinkler reconstructs the written agreement, he goes on to state that Paul’s use of the name, Peter, rather than Cephas, reflects the name that appears in the official document to which Paul refers to here. That the name of Peter was included in the official agreement is the view of both Cullmann and Dinkler and is also the view of Klein who states the official written agreement contained the name of Peter, Simon’s formal name. 3 Recently, A. 18. This occurred between himself and Peter. 5 It was at the conference that the first agreement between the two was officially accepted and made into a formal written agreement.