Bart D. Ehrman's "How Jesus Became God" contains contentions about how standard grant has disproved some real principle of the Christian confidence. In this occurrence, the conviction that Jesus is God. Ehrman consistently goes past what the proof can maintain, giving the peruser the feeling that there is something more in the play than simply nonpartisan, objective, verifiable examination. This paper examines the contention of Ehrman on the heavenly nature of Jesus and the perspectives of the early Christians on this issue. Additionally, the exposition gives a short rundown of how Ehrman's contention gives lessons about the historical backdrop of Christianity, and history overall.
According to Ehrman, the followers of Jesus Christ would have…show more content… Obviously, Ehrman is fast to qualify his evolutionary model by recognizing that the perspectives of Jesus did not create in a straight line in all aspects of early Christianity and at the same rate. Then again, regarding the affirmation of the Gospel, he contends that the development of Jesus' godliness is ordered. Each of Ehrman's illustrations of assumed semi-heavenly figures can't be tended to here, yet he builds his contention basically in light of angels, especially the perplexing "angel of the Lord" sensation in the OT.
Ehrman contended that if Jesus truly thought he was God he would go around discussing everything the time. Surely, this is the very purpose of Ehrman's contention: "If Jesus truly went around calling himself God [in John], wouldn't alternate Gospels in any event specify the certainty?" (Ehrman 87). Likewise, Ehrman asserts that Mark has an alternate Christology than Luke. Stamp just thinks Jesus was God at his submersion while Lukebelieves Jesus was God at his introduction to the world. His line of thinking is focused around the way that Mark doesn't specify the virgin