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Home Introduction Gallery Motives Overview and Timeline Destruction of Jerusalem Matthew Mark Luke John Acts Romans 1 and 2 Corinthians Galatians Ephesians Phillippians Colossians 1 and 2 Thessalonians 1 and 2 Timothy Titus Philemon Hebrews The Epistle of James 1 and 2Peter 1, 2 and 3 John 1 and 2Peter Revelation Manuscripts Church Fathers Links Dating the Old Testament The writings of John are often assigned the latest dates of all New Testament literature, with some secular scholars placing them well into the second century A.
D., and even most conservative scholars dating at least Revelation around 95 A. Of course John the son of Zebedee, the disciple of Jesus, could not have lived long enough to write anything much into the second century, so in this case establishing a date of writing should first involve establishing that John was in fact the author.
1 and 2 John warn of multiple antichrists (1 John 4:3, 2 John 7).
2 John 9, Anyone who goes too far and does not abide in the teaching of Christ, does not have God; the one who abides in the teaching, he has both the Father and the Son, is similar to multiple passages in 1 John.
Christ is described by the Greek word "logos", meaning "word", in John 1:1, 14; 1 John 1:1, and Rev , but nowhere else in the Bible.Although 1 John does not have an attribution of authorship, the author writes as an elder, addressing his readers as little children (1 John 2:1, , , , 4:4, ).Many of these themes in 1-3 John are also present in the Gospel of John.Unlike the other gospels, John the apostle is never named in the Gospel of John, though his name seems to be deliberately self-obscured by calling himself "another disciple" or the "disciple that Jesus loved" (John , -16, -27, 20:2-4, 20:8, 21:7, , -24).The "we" in John indicates that the author, along with the other apostles, were eyewitnesses of Jesus.
Ignatius (35-107), Papius, Iraneus and Origin (185-254) assigned John the son of Zebedee as the author of the Gospel of John.