Aus Die Offene Bibel
- S.a. die Sammlung bei Open-Access-Werken zu Matthäus auf Biblicalstudies.org.uk
- Mehrere Evangelien betreffende Themen finden sich auf Sekundärliteratur:Evangelien und Apg.
- Fowler, Harold (1968): The Gospel of Matthew, Vol. 1 (=Bible Study Textbook 23). Joplin.
- Fowler, Harold (1988): The Gospel of Matthew, Vol. 2 (=Bible Study Textbook 24). Joplin.
- Fowler, Harold (1989): The Gospel of Matthew, Vol. 3 (=Bible Study Textbook 25). Joplin.
- Fowler, Harold (1985): The Gospel of Matthew, Vol. 4 (=Bible Study Textbook 26). Joplin.
- Erdey, Z.L. / K.G. Smith (2012): The function of "weeping and gnashing of teeth" in Matthew's gospel, in: Acta Theologica 32/1. S. 26-45.
- Hedrick, Terry J. (2007): Jesus as Shepherd in the Gospel of Matthew. Doctoral thesis, Durham University.
- Kampling, Rainer (2004): [mets=http%3A%2F%2Fdaten.digitale-sammlungen.de%2F~db%2Fmets%2Fbsb00044038_mets.xml "Dies ist das Buch ...": Das Matthäusevangelium Interpretation - Rezeption - Rezeptionsgeschichte, FS Hubert Frankemölle], Paderborn 2004. (Sammelband)
- Kitchen, Merrill (2010): Uncovering the Kingdom of Heaven: Archaeological Exploration and the Gospel of Matthew, in: Buried History. The Journal of the Australian Institute of Archaeology, 46. pp. 19-28.
- Law, George R. (2012): The Form of the New Covenant in Matthew, in: American Theological Inquiry 2/2012. S. 17-32.
- Moss, Charlene McAfee (2002): Zechariah and the Gospel of Matthew: The Use of a Biblical Tradition, Dissertation Durham.
- Roberts, Erin (2010): Anger, Emotion, and Desire in the Gospel of Matthew. Dissertation Brown University, 2010.
- Schnabel, Eckhard (2005): The First Gospel and Matthew’s Mission Narrative, Theological and Historical Perspectives, SBL Paper.
- Scoggins, Debra (2001): Hebrew Matthew and Matthean Communities. Georgia.
- Strecker, Georg (1962): Der Weg der Gerechtigkeit. Untersuchung zur Theologie des Matthäus, Göttingen
- Vilijoen, F.P. (2006): The Matthean community according to the beginning of his gospel, in: Acta Theologica 26/2. S. 242-262.
- Abstract: The social setting of the Gospel according to Matthew remains a much debated issue. The theory of a gentile setting with historical roots within Judaism was met with much opposition in recent times. The expression “the parting of the ways” as introduced by Dunn and popularised by Stanton effectively marks this discussion. However, the relation between the Christian community of Matthew and Judaism remains a much debated issue. Some studies have argued that the Matthean community was sectarian in nature, being in conflict with a larger Jewish social context. From the Gospel it is clear that there was a struggle between the Matthean community and local Jewish communities and leaders. This indicates a distance between a Jewish background and a gentile presence within the community. Matthew views the new People of God as distinct from the nation which rejected Jesus as their Messiah. Within the discussion with regard to the Matthean community, the great commission (Matt. 28:18-20) is often seen as the key to understanding the whole book and particularly the community. However, the importance of the beginning of the Gospel is often neglected in this discussion. In this article I attempt to show the importance of the opening narrative in defining this community.
- Viljoen, F.P. (2011): Power and Authority in Matthew´s gospel, in: Acta Theologica 31/2. S. 329-345.
- Abstract: Besides the strenuous relation of Matthew’s community with non-Christian kinfolk, his text also reveals an underlying conflict with Roman Imperial ideology. Herod, Antipas and Pilate specifically impersonate this foreign domination. Apparently these figures have unlimited power which leaves Jesus and his followers as exposed victims. Yet, on the deeper level of the text, Jesus ironically emerges as victor. He represents the Kingdom of God and ironically counters their unfair rule with his authority.
- Walker, Rolf (1967): Die Heilsgeschichte im ersten Evangelium, Göttingen 1967