Analisis intertekstual Roma 9:33 Suatu Pendekatan Memori Semantik Pada Teologi Paulus

Keywords: Intertextual Analysis, Semantic Memory, Canonical Historical Context, Pauline Theology, Romans 9:33

Abstract

Romans 9:33 is known as a very complicated verse with Old Testament intertextual quotations from Isaiah 8:14 and 28:16 in splits and crosses. The use of allusions as key words such as "Zion" and "stone" requires analytical methods and specific rules so as not to be biased in semantic interpretation. Even the change of “disturbed” (Isa 28:16 KJV) to “be ashamed” (Rom 9:33 KJV) has meaning. The inerrancy of the Scriptures can be questioned if it is called just a variation or a scribal error, because there is no scribal doubtness in the textual critics. The research aims to prove Paul's historical canonical semantic intertextual writing technique in Romans 9:33 as a key verse explaining theology justified by faith to the Roman plural congregation. Qualitative research through canonical intertextual analysis is carried out using a semantic historical memory approach through multidisciplinary discourses such as cognitive psychology and architectural archeology. The results of the study show that Romans 9:33 was written using the synchronic multiple contexts semantic memory method which is capable of explaining with precision the theology justified by faith, both to the Jewish and non-Jewish congregations in Rome. The result in this study also provides new afirmation of the dynamics of intertextuality poststructuralism in a canonical context for modern hermeneutics.

References

Allen, Graham. Intertextuality. Intertextuality. New York: Routledge, 2000.

Badenas, Robert. Christ The End of The Law: Roman 10.4 in Pauline Perspective. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 10. Sheffield, England: JSOT Press Department of Biblical Studies The University of Sheffiled, 1985.

Bazerman, Charles. “Intertextuality: How Texts Rely on Other Texts.” In What Writing Does and How It Does It: An Introduction to Analyzing Texts and Textual Practices, 1–365. Mahwah, New Jersey: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc, 2003.

Beal, T.K. “Ideology and Intertextuality: Surplus of Meaning and Controlling the Means of Production.” In Reading between Texts: Intertextuality and the Hebrew Bible, edited by D.N Fewell, 27–39. Louisville: Westminster John Knox Press, 1992.

Cartwright, Mark. “Ancient Olympic Games.” World History Encyclopedia. Last modified 2018. Accessed March 13, 2018. https://www.worldhistory.org/Olympic_Games/.

Chia, Philip Suciadi. “Analysis of the Effectiveness of Jesus’ Parable: A Cognitive Psychology Approach.” Journal of Research on Christian Education 29, no. 3 (2020): 272–284.

———. Memahami Kitab-Kitab Perjanjian Lama Di Dalam Perjanjian Baru. Yogyakarta: Stiletto Indie Book, 2020.

Conner, Kevin J. The Temple of Solomon. Portland, Oregon: City Christian Publishing, 1988.

Crowther, Nigel B. “Second-Place Finishes and Lower in Greek Athletics (Including the Pentathlon).” Zeitschrift Für Papyrologie Und Epigraphik 90 (1992): 97–102. http://www.jstor.org/stable/20187621.

France, R.T. Jesus and the Old Testament. Vancouver: Regent College Publishing, 1992.

Lieberman, David A. Human Learning & Memory. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2012.

Miller, Stephen G. “Turns and Lanes in the Ancient Stadium.” American Journal of Archaeology 84, no. 2 (1980): 159–166. https://www.jstor.org/stable/504263.

Mohrmann, Douglas Carl. “Semantic Collisions at the Intertextual Crossroads :: A Diachronic and Synchronic Study of Romans 9 : 30-10 : 13 - Dissertation of Durham University.” Durham University E-Theses, 2001.

Moyise, S. “Intertextuality and Biblical Studies: A Review.” Verbum et Ecclesia 23, no. 2 (2002): 418–431.

Moyise, Steve, and Marrten J.J Menken, eds. Isaiah in The New Testament. London and New York: T&T Clark International, 2008.

Raaijmakers, Jeroen G. W, and Richard M. Shiffrin. “SAM: A Theory of Probabilistic Search of Associative Memory.” In The Psychology of Learning and Motivation Vol. 14: Advances in Research and Theory, 207–262. New York: Academic Press, 1980.

Ritmeyer, Leen. “The Foundation Stone of the Temple in Jerusalem.” Ritmeyer Archaelogical Design. Last modified 2012. Accessed June 30, 2012. https://www.ritmeyer.com/2012/06/30/the-foundation-stone-of-the-temple-in-jerusalem/.

Robbins, Vernon K. The Tapestry of Early Christian Discourse: Rhetoric, Society and Ideology. London and New York: Routledge, 1996.

Van Wolde, Ellen. “Trendy Intertextuality?” In Intertextuality in Biblical Writings. Kampen: Uitgeversmaatschappij J.H. Kok, 1989.

Xue, Xiaxia E. “Paul’s Viewpoint on God, Israael, and The Gentiles in Roman 9-11: An Intertextual Thematic Analysis of Romans 9-11.” McMaster Divinity College. McMaster Divinity College, 2015.

Yirka, Bob. “Evidence of Ancient Earthquake Found in Jerusalem.” Phys.Org. Last modified 2021. https://phys.org/news/2021-08-evidence-ancient-earthquake-jerusalem.html.

Published
2023-06-16
How to Cite
Leman, Asnita. “Analisis Intertekstual Roma 9:33 Suatu Pendekatan Memori Semantik Pada Teologi Paulus”. Predica Verbum: Jurnal Teologi dan Misi 3, no. 1 (June 16, 2023): 28-41. Accessed June 22, 2024. https://ejournal.sttii-yogyakarta.ac.id/index.php/predicaverbum/article/view/55.