Abstract
Razmišljanja o formiranju novozavjetnog kanona često zanemaruju tvrdnje samih novozavjetnih tekstova, a sve u prilog usmjerenosti na njihove primatelje. Iako je posve jasno da kanonska evanđelja predstavljaju Isusovo učenje kao autoritativno, kritički proučavatelji Biblije, međutim, obično odbacuju ili zanemaruju predmnijevani autoritet samih pisanih tekstova Evanđelja. No takav se stav iznova propituje, a egzegeza pojedinih tekstova može potvrditi suprotstavljanje takvoj pretpostavki. Ovaj članak pretpostavlja da postoje četiri stadija objave, koji se impliciraju unutar četvrtog evanđelja. Autor evanđelja koristi odabrane pripovjedne umetke kako bi prenio postuskrsno sjećanje Isusovih učenika te njihovo razumijevanje i vjeru kroz sjedinjenje starozavjetnih spisa i Isusovih riječi objave, kao jedinstvenu božanski nadahnutu i autoritativnu poruku otkrivenu po Duhu Svetom. Stoga, samo autorovo pisanje evanđelja prenosi ovu objavu na svoje čitatelje kako bi je mogli vjerovati i živjeti. Tako Ivanovo evanđelje, kao samo „Sveto pismo“, pruža, dakle, mogućnost čitateljima, kroz koju Isusovi kasniji čitatelji i učenici mogu iskusiti njegove znakove te stvarnost njegova života koja rezultira smrću i uskrsnućem, kao i samu njegovu prisutnost. Reflection on the formation of the NT canon often neglects the internal claims of the NT texts themselves in favor of a focus on their reception. However, while it is clear the canonical Gospels present the teaching of Jesus as authoritative, the intended authority of the written Gospel texts themselves has mostly been dismissed or even ignored by critical biblical scholars. However, this position is now being reconsidered, and the exegesis of particular texts may prove to counter the former assumption. The present article argues that there are four stages of revelation implicit within the Fourth Gospel. The author uses select narratorial insertions to convey the disciples’ post-resurrection remembrance, understanding and belief as the uniting of the OT scripture and the revelatory word of Jesus as one divinely inspired and authoritative message revealed by the Holy Spirit. Consequently, the evangelist’s very writing of the Gospel transcribes this revelation for his readers in order that they may believe and have life. John’s Gospel thus presents an internal claim for itself to its readers as “scripture,” through which the signs of Jesus, the reality of his life giving death and resurrection and his very presence can be experienced by later readers and disciples.
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DOI 10.32862/k1.11.2.4
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References found in this work BETA

Temple Imagery in John.Mary L. Coloe - 2009 - Interpretation: A Journal of Bible and Theology 63 (4):368-381.
Varieties of Belief.Paul Helm - 2002 - Routledge.
Varieties of Belief.Paul Helm - 1975 - Mind 84 (336):633-635.

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