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THE ANGELOMORPHIC SPIRIT IN EARLY CHRISTIANITY: REVELATION, THE SHEPHERD OF HERMAS, CLEMENT OF ALEXANDRIA

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Building on John R. Levison’s study on «The Angelic Spirit in Early Judaism», which documented the widespread use of the term «spirit» as a designation for an angelic presence, this essay argues the presence of an «angelomorphic Pneumatology» in three early Christian sources: the book of Revelation, the Shepherd of Hermas, and Clement of Alexandria. It is argued that angelomorphic Pneumatology occurs in tandem with Spirit Christology, within a binitarian theological framework. This larger theological articulation results in a quasi-Trinitarian structure of the divine world, featuring the Father, the Son/Spirit, and the angelomorphic Spirit. The final section of the essay proposes a theological interpretation of these data.

10.1163/18177565-90000148
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/content/journals/10.1163/18177565-90000148
2007-03-30
2017-10-22

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