Below is my remake using Tableau. Click the bars at the bottom to highlight a book. Handling that much data interactively has its challenges. Clicking through several books has led me to some very helpful insights about how this cross reference data set is put together and the impact it may have on applications which use it. Anyone who has seriously studied the book of Revelation knows it is filled end-to-end with symbols referencing the Old Testament.
The Gospels, though they describe the fulfillments of many messianic prophecies, have few links to prophetic books. Browsing around some other books and going back to the original index by Torrey gives us a clue. Genesis and Psalms cover the span of the Bible because they cover a full range of topics. By contrast, revelation is very specifically apocalyptic and only shows strong connections to end-times passages.
Here, visualizing the data has done its job.
Robert, I like the Tableau implementation of this visualization, and I appreciate that you give credit to the original designer here on your blog. I would suggest adding a credit to the Tableau dashboard and your Tableau Public gallery, as well. Otherwise, to people who only see your visualization through those avenues, it might look like you are trying to take credit for Mr.
Hi, Robert, I like the Tableau implementation very much. I am trying to figure out how to get the beautiful viz done with Tableau. I run into a few problems. Could you please help me tell me how you have achieved the following effect? First, in your implementation, when a chapter is selected on the dashboard, all the chapters in the same book are highlighted and the book instead of the selected chapter is used as a filter for the arcs, how did you achieve this effect?
Is there some aggregation? Second, how to keep the rest of the arcs in the view and dimmed while the arcs corresponding to the book including the selected chapter are highlighted? Usually, when a filter is used only those match the filter will be there in the view and the rest will disappear. How do you keep all of them and highlight the ones match the filter?
The Commented Bible: Book 57 - Philemon is part of a series of writings on the commentary, extensive cross-references and study questions for each verse. The book of Philemon paints a picture of God's forgiveness. . Biblia is an online Bible study tool with dozens of Bibles for your Bible Study needs. . Jesus parables, miracles, word, prophecies prayers-- quick reference guide to Isaiah scripture in the shape of a cross:)God has been faithful in allowing me to see.
Could you explain how path range bin and arc works? Also why we have to put filter for SUM number of records and radius copy? In his commentary, McKnight addresses the plight of slaves in the Roman empire.
Roman citizens had very strong views about their slaves. Slaves were the property of their masters. They were considered to be inferior persons whom the master could use and abuse at will. Although some slaves occupied important positions and occupations in Roman society, they were still slaves and the property of their masters. In describing the plight of slaves, McKnight says that some female slaves were occupied in routine domestic chores while others served as wet-nurses or as sexual partners of their masters.
As for male slaves, McKnight wrote: I confess to disappointment at the use of this term by Paul. Philemon only knew Onesimus as a slave who was not a Christian, thus he knew him only as a teknon. This is the reason Paul called Onesimus a teknon. But now Paul has to convince Philemon that Onesimus was more than a teknon. This change of status is very important to what Paul is trying to accomplish. McKnight believes that Onesimus was a runaway slave. Slaves ran away because they were physically abused by their masters or because they were severely punished when they refused to obey.
They also ran away when they refused to become sexually involved with their masters. Why did Onesimus runaway from the house of Philemon? Had he been sexually used and abused? What kind of master was Philemon? In his letter, Paul makes four appeals to Philemon on behalf of Onesimus.
McKnight presents an ideal scenario about the reading of the letter. We do not know the courier, but it is probably Tychicus or perhaps Onesimus who may have read about himself in the third person. We need also to realize that up until this moment only the letter courier and anyone who traveled with Onesimus from Ephesus to Colossae knew the contents of the letter. The head of the household, Philemon, a man of status and power, is about to be confronted by the apostle Paul with a request p. Once the letter was read, Philemon had to make a decision: Paul recognizes that Onesimus has done wrong, however Paul is asking Philemon not to treat Onesimus as other Roman citizens would do, with punishment and violence.
Paul could not change the slavery mentality of the Roman world, but he could change the way the church in general and Christians in particular dealt with the problem of slavery. Churches form the vanguard of creating a place where those deemed by the world and society and culture as unequals will be welcomed, not in terms of the world but in terms of being in Christ. As a place that embodies reconciliation in space and time, the church generates a new way of life-Christoformity-that is to become paradigmatic of how Christians enter into society and the world. That is, this letter points the way for Christians to become agents that subvert slavery in our world by finding it, by naming it, by fighting against it, and by embodying a way of life that establishes social equality as the ground rules for the new communities in Christ.
McKnight points out that the scourge of slavery is still with us in the twenty-first century. According to some estimates there are twenty-one million people in slavery today. Other estimates put the number of slaves today at thirty-one million. Of these, , people are enslaved in Europe and 60, are in slavery within the USA p. It is here where Christians must become agents of reconciliation. Modern day slavery is found in many forms.
The most prevalent form of slavery today is the sexual exploitation of women. But involuntary servitude is also found in the exploitation of domestic helpers, agricultural workers, and forced marriages. Using the example of Hagar, the female slave used and abused by Sarah, Phyllis Trible provides a model that symbolizes the kinds of people to whom Christians can also become agents of reconciliation.
Trible then lists several categories of women who share the same fate of oppression that Hagar suffered. McKnight has written a very provocative book that will force Christians to rethink their role in the world. As a Christian, Philemon was transformed by the power of the gospel and that transformation, by the grace he found in Christ, would motivate him to forgive his runaway slave and receive him, no longer as a slave, but as a dear brother in Christ.
If the Onesimus who is mentioned as the bishop of Ephesus in the letter of Ignatious to the Ephesians p. The book includes an extensive bibliography, an index of subjects, an index of authors, and an index of Scripture and other ancient texts. Did you like this post? Do you think other people would like it too?