Dead Lagoon (Aurelio Zen, Book 4) by Michael Dibdin
By Michael Dibdin
Aurelio Zen returns to his local Venice to enquire the disappearance of a wealthy American resident yet he quickly learns that, amid the hazy gentle and moving waters of the lagoon, not anything is what it kind of feels. As Zen is drawn deeper into the advanced and ambiguous mysteries surrounding the invention of a skeletal corpse on an ossuary island within the north lagoon, he's additionally compelled to confront a chain of traumatic revelations approximately his personal existence.
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Extra resources for Dead Lagoon (Aurelio Zen, Book 4)
Moule, The Epistles of Paul the Apostle to the Colossians and to Philemon (CGTC; Cambridge: Cambridge University, 1968), 80-83. Even in synoptic studies, the emerging trend of the last few decades is to attribute a Jewish and apocalyptic background to the term. See George Eldon Ladd, The Presence of the Future: The Eschatology of Biblical Realism (rev. ; Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1974), 222-25; C. E. B. Cranfield, The Gospel according to Saint Mark (rev. ; CGTC; Cambridge: Cambridge University, 1972), 153; R.
But, obviously, these scholars were unable to connect these insights with the Qumran discoveries in the 1950’s. , Alfred Leaney, The Rule of Qumran and Its Meaning (Philadelphia: Westminster, 1966), 252; Mertens, Das Buch, 117-44; M. P. Horgan, Pesharim: Qumran Interpretations of Biblical Books (CBQMS 8; Washington: Catholic Biblical Association: 1979), 231-59; F. F. Bruce, Biblical Exegesis in the Qumran Texts (Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1959), 5965; idem, “The Book of Daniel and the Qumran Community,” in Neotestamentica et Semitica (ed.
32. See Carson, “Mystery and Fulfillment,” 413, and Markus Bockmuehl, Revelation and Mystery in Ancient Judaism and Pauline Christianity (WUNT 36; Tübingen: J. C. B. Mohr [Paul Siebeck], 1990; repr. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1997), 224, for the same critique. As Bockmuehl rightly points out, “This [Caragounis’s conclusion] leads to an emphasis on form rather than content of the mystery: incomprehensibility becomes its essence” (italics original; Revelation and Mystery, 224). Caragounis, Ephesian Mysterion, 117-35.