After the New Testament: The Writings of the Apostolic Fathers

Course No. 6537
Professor Bart D. Ehrman, Ph.D., M.Div.
The University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
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Course No. 6537
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Course Overview

The writings that make up the New Testament stand at the very foundation of Christianity. In these 27 books that represent the earliest surviving literary works of the young church, we have what eventually came to be regarded as sacred scripture, the canon of what was to become the most powerful and influential religion in the history of Western civilization.

But while Matthew, Mark, Luke, John, and the other books of the New Testament are known to almost everyone, the writings that Christians produced in the decades that followed these earliest compositions remain shrouded in virtual anonymity—even though they are crucial to understanding the development of a religion that was shaped largely outside the pages of the New Testament itself.

As Professor Bart D. Ehrman points out, numerous doctrines that are familiar to Christians today, such as that of the Trinity, are not explicitly found in the New Testament. Neither are the church structures around which various Christian faiths, from Roman Catholic to Southern Baptist, are organized. And the ethical positions that form such a central part of Christian life today, such as those involving premarital sex or abortion, are likewise lacking in specific scriptural reference.

A Window to How Christianity Was Shaped

Who exactly were the Apostolic Fathers? Why were they given that name? Most important, what windows into the shaping of Christianity's canon, church hierarchy, and creed are opened for us with an understanding of works that include the letters of 1 Clement or Ignatius, the Didache of the Apostles, or the Letter to Diognetus?

In After the New Testament: The Writings of the Apostolic Fathers, Professor Ehrman answers these and many other questions as he introduces us to what is considered the most important collection of post-New Testament writings.

"The writings of the Apostolic Fathers are extremely valuable for understanding proto-orthodox theology, practice, ethics, ritual, social structure, reaction to persecution, and [Christianity's] relationship to the outside world. Without these books, our knowledge of the early Christian church is seriously impoverished. They are precious to anyone interested in learning about the history of early Christianity."

Proto-orthodoxy is the term Professor Ehrman uses to describe the theological viewpoint that would eventually win out and become the church's position. It wouldn't be accurate, though, to refer to the views represented by the Apostolic Fathers as orthodox—literally, "right opinion"—because at the time these works were being written, the argument had not yet been settled. The positions of the Apostolic Fathers represented simply one competing version of Christianity among many, and their eventual categorization as "orthodox" would be a retroactive one.

"The Apostolic Fathers are our earliest witnesses outside the New Testament for proto-orthodoxy with respect to the development of the canon, the clergy, and the creed. This form of Christianity came to be dominant, and ended up determining the shape of the Christian religion for all time," says Professor Ehrman.

Despite this key role, though, these are works whose influence has largely gone unnoticed, not only outside the faith, but within it, as well.

Largely Unread ... a Treasure Trove of Insights

"Most of these writings were unknown and unread throughout most of the history of Christianity," notes Professor Ehrman. "And, I might add, most of them are unknown and unread by most Christians today. Most Christians have never heard of these books, even though they're extremely important for understanding the development of Christianity after the New Testament period."

Professor Ehrman is the ideal candidate to rectify that situation, for Christians and non-Christians. A prolific author and lecturer whose previous offerings for The Teaching Company have ranged across the New Testament, the history of early Christianity—including the "lost" versions of the faith that were dismissed as the orthodox canon was being shaped—and the historical Jesus, he presents the material in a format that helps ensure that the importance of each work in the framework of Christianity's history comes through as clearly as its content.

Moreover, his gift for being able to make his material feel approachable and contemporary, with no sense of dryness or the lingering dust of antiquity, leaves little doubt as to why he has won several teaching awards, including the Bowman and Gordon Gray Award for Excellence in Teaching. Though always respectful of the religious weight of his subject matter, he is never timid in putting forth ideas and theories, and the result is both fascinating and provocative.

He has designed the course for maximum clarity, presenting the writings of the Apostolic Fathers in pairs, with the first lecture of each pair examining a specific written work and the second exploring the broader implications the work reveals for the development of Christianity.

The Apostolic Fathers bear that name because 17th-century scholars believed them to be companions or followers of the apostles—people from the next generation who had known the apostles earlier in their lives.

Some of the 10 or 11 authors (the eleventh, Quadratus, is survived by only a single sentence) traditionally included in the collection of Apostolic Fathers are well known, including Ignatius of Antioch and Polycarp of Smyrna; others are anonymous. But each of them casts invaluable light onto the shaping of the religion that eventually converted the Roman Empire and became the major religious force of the Middle Ages.

A Struggle for Power and the Beginnings of Church Hierarchy

The Letter of 1 Clement is written from the Christian church of Rome to the church in Corinth in reaction to a power struggle. The Corinth church's elders had been deposed by new figures of authority, and the letter seeks to restore the former elders. Since the Corinthians had been the recipient of two letters from Paul that were later to be included in the New Testament, and since those letters indicated the then lack of a governing board of elders, 1 Clement is extremely valuable in revealing not only the movement toward a church hierarchy that would be in place by the Middle Ages, but also the clear movement of the church of Rome, in barely half a century, toward the pinnacle of that hierarchy.

The Letters of Ignatius, the early 2nd-century bishop of Antioch, have a completely different flavor. Ignatius has been arrested for Christian activities and sentenced to face the wild beasts of Rome's arena. As armed guards are escorting him to Rome, he sends seven letters to the churches that have sent supporters to meet with him along the way—letters that reveal his deep concerns for the church he will leave behind.

Most major among those concerns is a warning against "false teachers"—those teaching the "Judaizing" forms of Christianity that insisted that being fully Christian required first becoming a Jew. Such teaching had been prominent from the church's earliest times, even within some of Paul's own congregations, and may, in fact, have been the earliest form of Christian belief. By the time of Ignatius, however, it was considered heresy.

In a fascinating sidelight later in the course, Professor Ehrman tells the story of a furious 17th-century pamphlet war waged over the subject of Ignatius's letters. The debate featured a virtually unknown 32-year-old named John Milton—writing more than three decades before his great classic, Paradise Lost—and Archbishop James Ussher, the most famous and respected biblical scholar of his time.

Milton challenged Ussher's use of quotations from Ignatius, alleging that the collection of 13 letters then attributed to Ignatius was actually replete with so many forgeries that there was no way of telling what Ignatius had actually said. In the end, the quotations used by Ussher were confirmed as accurate, but Milton also received some vindication, as the number of letters shown actually to have been written by Ignatius was reduced to the seven accepted today.

The 19th-Century Discovery that Electrified Biblical Scholars

But the coming together of the writings covered in this course didn't necessarily always involve controversy. Electrifying discoveries played a part as well.

Such a discovery was made in 1873, when a Greek scholar doing research in the Library of the Holy Sepulchre in Constantinople uncovered a manuscript that some early Christians believed belonged in the New Testament itself, but which had been lost for centuries. The book, The Didache of the Apostles, contained a wealth of information, compiled from other texts that may date back as far as the year 100, about how early Christianity was actually practiced.

The word "didache" means teaching, and the teachings it contains are allegedly those of the apostles themselves. In any case, the book provides information about early Christianity about which scholars would otherwise be totally ignorant, including details about church organization, the practice of religious rituals, and rules of Christian behavior. In fact, the Didache has sometimes been called a "church manual" because of its detailed instructions.

Sometimes, though, text in the early Christian world was treated in a very different way, as Professor Ehrman brings out in his discussion of the Letter of 2 Clement. Authored by neither Clement, the bishop of Rome, nor by the author of the Letter of 1 Clement, this misnamed book is really an anonymous sermon that is based on what Professor Ehrman calls a creative reading from the Old Testament's Book of Isaiah.

Dr. Ehrman shows how the allegorical mode of interpretation used in the sermon enabled the preacher of the sermon to make the words of the original text apply to the situation affecting his own congregation, even though the subject matter was dramatically different. This kind of "presentist" interpretation was not unusual then and persists to this day in the interpretations of so-called "prophecy experts." As Professor Ehrman points out, this practice of allegorical reading eventually came under fire, as church leaders came to realize that if the meaning of a text can be taken in nonliteral ways, such readings can be used to support "false" teachings as well as true ones.

An understanding of how those teachings evolved—and how Christians put them into practice—is one of the great benefits these lectures provide. After the New Testament: The Writings of the Apostolic Fathers is an extremely useful addition to the shelves of anyone who is fascinated by the history of ancient Christianity and its evolution into the dominant religion it is today.

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24 lectures
 |  Average 31 minutes each
  • 1
    Introduction to the Apostolic Fathers
    The lecture introduces a set of works from the decades after the writing of the books of the New Testament that give us important insights into how Christianity was developing in its earliest stages. x
  • 2
    The Letter of 1 Clement
    Though written anonymously, this letter, supposedly written by a bishop, is clearly written by someone in the Christian Church of Rome to the church in Corinth to solve a major problem in that community. x
  • 3
    Church Structures in Early Christianity
    The lecture discusses the obvious changes in church structure implied by 1 Clement when it is compared to earlier mentions of the community of Corinth in the letters of Paul. x
  • 4
    The Letters of Ignatius
    The letters of this early 2nd-century bishop of Antioch make interesting reading—they hold the final words of a Christian anticipating his death and imminent martyrdom. x
  • 5
    Doctrinal Problems in the Early Church
    This lecture examines "Judaizing" forms of Christianity in the early church—forms that came to be labeled heretical because they insisted that being fully Christian required becoming a Jew. x
  • 6
    Still Other Doctrinal Disputes
    We look at the problems raised by "docetic" views, which maintained that Jesus was so fully divine that he could not be a human with real flesh and blood, but only seemed human. x
  • 7
    The Letter of Polycarp to the Philippians
    One of Ignatius's letters mentions a possible act of embezzlement by a church leader. Ignatius appeals extensively to the Scriptures and argues that the love of money leads to evil. x
  • 8
    The Use of Authorities in the Early Church
    Polycarp's letter to the Philippians is significant for a number of reasons, not the least of which is the extensive use it makes of earlier Christian writings as authorities. x
  • 9
    The First Martyrology—Polycarp
    Polycarp of Smyrna is arguably the best known of the Apostolic Fathers. This detailed account of his arrest, trial, and execution as a martyr, evidently written by an eyewitness, is our first surviving example of Christian "martyrology" (account of a Christian's execution). x
  • 10
    The Persecution of the Christians
    The account of Polycarp's martyrdom introduces a broader consideration of the persecution and occasional martyrdom of early Christians, and discusses the accuracy of several commonly held beliefs, including whether Christians were, in fact, widely persecuted. x
  • 11
    A Church Manual—The Didache of the Apostles
    One of the most historically influential writings of the Apostolic Fathers, the Didache (teaching) of the apostles—a work written at about the time of the New Testament writings—gave Christians ethical instructions for how to live and practice their faith. x
  • 12
    Ritual in the Early Church
    This lecture considers the early Christian rituals described in the Didache, examining how they developed in the preceding decades, starting with the life of Jesus himself, and how they came to be fixed features in the life of the early Christian community. x
  • 13
    Barnabas and the Opposition to the Jews
    We examine this long and intriguing letter—which was allegedly written by Paul's traveling companion but dates, in fact, from the early 2nd century—and consider whether it is fair to describe it as an early instance of Christian anti-Semitism. x
  • 14
    The Rise of Christian Anti-Semitism
    This lecture traces the roots of anti-Jewish attitudes among some of Jesus' early followers in considering the reasons why Christianity was so quickly transformed from a sect within Judaism to an anti-Jewish religion. x
  • 15
    2 Clement—An Early Sermon
    Not a letter and not by Clement, this work is, instead, an anonymous sermon—the first surviving sermon outside of the New Testament to come down to us from early Christianity. x
  • 16
    The Use of Scripture in the Early Church
    This lecture examines how Scripture functioned for the early Christian communities, which, rather than taking a literal approach to text, often read it in figurative ways. x
  • 17
    Papias—An Early Christian Interpreter
    Questions of interpretation discussed in the previous lecture make a natural segue into the fragmentary writings of another Apostolic Father, Papias, including a number of legendary details about Jesus and his followers. x
  • 18
    Oral Tradition in Early Christianity
    This lecture considers the issue of oral tradition versus written text, including the problem of the oral circulation of traditions, as stories tend to be changed and embellished in the process of retelling. x
  • 19
    The Shepherd of Hermas—An Apocalypse
    This lecture focuses on one of the most popular writings among the Apostolic Fathers, particularly its persistent theme of whether a Christian can have a "second" chance with God if he or she sins after being baptized. x
  • 20
    Apocalypses in Early Christianity
    The Shepherd of Hermas is thoroughly imbued in apocalyptic thought; this gives us an opportunity to consider the major tenets of apocalypticism in both Jewish and Christian sources and the importance of apocalypticism for the early Christian movement. x
  • 21
    The Letter to Diognetus—An Apology
    The final writing of the Apostolic Fathers to be considered represents one of the earliest surviving instances we have of a Christian "apology," or reasoned defense of Christianity, aimed at the faith's despisers. x
  • 22
    Apologetics in Early Christianity
    This lecture considers some of the charges leveled against Christianity and explores how Christians not only defended themselves, but went even further, maintaining that only followers of Christ could inherit eternal life with God in heaven. x
  • 23
    The Apostolic Fathers as a Collection
    We consider several of the key issues that have emerged, with particular focus on what the Apostolic Fathers can tell us about the three pillars of the emerging church: Christianity's canon, creed, and clerical hierarchy. x
  • 24
    The Apostolic Fathers and Proto-orthodoxy
    This final lecture considers the historical significance of the Apostolic Fathers, whose writings reflected views that would ultimately win out in the struggle over what the Christian religion would eventually become. x

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Your professor

Bart D. Ehrman

About Your Professor

Bart D. Ehrman, Ph.D., M.Div.
The University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
Dr. Bart D. Ehrman is the James A. Gray Distinguished Professor at The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He completed his undergraduate work at Wheaton College and earned his M.Div. and Ph.D. from Princeton Theological Seminary. Professor Ehrman has written or edited 27 books, including four best sellers on The New York Times list: Misquoting Jesus: The Story behind Who Changed the Bible and Why; God’s...
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After the New Testament: The Writings of the Apostolic Fathers is rated 4.1 out of 5 by 55.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Apostolic fathers knowledge not found in previous studies. Well presented!
Date published: 2020-08-12
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Bart Ehrman is an accomplished lecturer Bart Ehrman is an accomplished lecturer. We have several of his courses from Great Courses.
Date published: 2020-07-12
Rated 2 out of 5 by from More Opinion Than Fact While Dr Ehrman is a good lecturer, it seems like he dwelt on his opinions, often with unsupportable underlying assumptions instead of being more factual. If nothing else, have another professor present alternative arguments rooted in fact.
Date published: 2020-06-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Historically Enlightening and Educational This course along with others taught by Professor Ehrman, including several other courses; Great Ideas of Philosophy (Professor D.N. Robinson), Great Minds of the Eastern Intellectual Tradition (Professor G. Hardy), Religions of the Axial Age (Professor M. Muesse), etc.... put religion, beliefs and traditions into the context of where and how they originated. Honestly, it has been an educational experience that changed my thinking and for the first time in over thirty years of trying so hard to fully believe in a God who seemed so distant, cold and indifferent to my pain and suffering, these Lectures helped me to understand my place in the world - as a human being - not some self-sacrificing, self-denying doormat. But instead, as someone who mattered and deserves to live and love life in the real world - in real time - not spend all my time here thinking about somewhere that's not real life and real world and real time. I wondered how I could have spent so much of my life imagining to be showing devotion to this God or any creator god - that created such a beautiful world - with so many beautiful and wonderful and amazing things... by finding so much fault in what he/she/they created and if it be true they created the world and me and you - why would they put us here to live out our lives and NOT want us to live IN the world and enjoy it and be happy with the life they gave us right here, in the real world and real time with one another. Religion and so many beliefs are so critical and damning and bids you to shun the worldly things that are sometimes harmless - for instance dancing at one time was considered sin. When they teach you what you are supposed to believe or you will burn in hell they leave out all the things that these courses teach! For instance... human beings wrote and published all of it and human beings decided what books would be in your religious books! Just like everyone is judging the words and things these Teachers say - and commenting and badgering, etc... why is it that in Religions - they don't do that about things that were written by ancient people that no one knows - you cannot even see their face - nor ever hear their voice - nor look into their eyes to see if you can see the truth of what they are telling you? Yet, preachers and believers stand behind it and stand up for it and kill each other and others over these words written by human beings - from the ancient past - never do they dare rage against them or question, like is done here against smart people sharing what they have learned and personally I have to admit they are far braver than I could ever be... It reminds me of something I heard recently... "I had schooling, but I learned more from watching people and animals. I have seen what a flock of chickens will do to one that is different from the rest. They kill it. All of them - they swarm over it - trampling it and they peck it to death.” ---- And I suppose there is no one that could say it better than one of the Greatest American Writers of all time... "And so I close my chapter on the Church of the Holy Sepulchre - the most sacred locality on earth to millions and millions of men, and women, and children, the noble and the humble, bond and free. In its history from the first, and in its tremendous associations, it is the most illustrious edifice in Christendom. With all of its clap-trap side-shows and unseemly impostures of every kind, it is still grand, reverend, venerable - for a god died there; for fifteen hundred years its shrines have been wet with the tears of pilgrims from the earth's remotest confines; for more than two hundred, the most gallant knights that ever wielded sword wasted their lives away in a struggle to seize it and hold it sacred from infidel pollution. Even in our own day a war, that cost millions of treasure and rivers of blood, was fought because two rival nations claimed the sole right to put a new dome upon it. History is full of this old Church of the Holy Sepulchre - full of blood that was shed because of the respect and the veneration in which men held the last resting-place of the meek and lowly, the mild and gentle Prince of Peace!" ~Mark Twain (Innocents Abroad)
Date published: 2020-04-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Heterodox or Heretic For all those folks trying to decide whether they want to listen/watch these 24 lectures, first know that Dr Erhman (aka Bart) is very well prepared and organized. His friendly and conversational presentation style will make these lectures enjoyable and easy to understand. His subject is history, not religious dogma...this is not about belief, it's about the early christian church history as told by early Christians (10 of them in this series) writing from between about 100-150 CE...after the New Testament writings (Mathew, Mark, Luke and John...and Paul...written from 50-100 CE), but before those writings/books were 'approved' as canon by Christians in the 4th century CE. As Bart explains in his introduction: This body of work (aka writings from the Apostolic Fathers) " made up of different genres, written by different authors, at different times, for different purposes." Most did not become part of the canon, but all were influential in forming the doctrines of the Christians throughout the ages since their writing. Before signing up for these lectures, make sure you read the thumbnail summaries as they will give you a clear notion as to what you'll be hearing...just so, like (too) many reviewers, your expectations aren't focused on gaining spiritual insight...this is the wrong place for that. What you will get is a thorough discussion of early christian history through the eyes of early church leaders in the 1 or 2 generations following the death of Jesus. Dr Erhman presents the proto-orthodoxy of Christianity, as well as some hetero-orthodoxy, that the early church leaders struggled with to establish the 'true' doctrinal direction of the 'faith'. Highly recommended, especially when blessed with a sale and a coupon.
Date published: 2018-09-23
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Something to learn in every lecture Professor Ehrman's lecture style is very easy to listen to and follow. In my audio download course it seemed obvious that the professor is not simply reading word for word from a teleprompter or written notes, but that much is internalized from long study/ scholarly research. Most will learn a lot from every lecture, partly at least because of the nature of the subject matter discussed : this is not the kind of stuff, or the way they cover it, at any rate, in Sunday School or bible study. If you want to learn about the early development of Christianity, then this course will most likely be money well spent - esp if you get it at sale prices.
Date published: 2018-07-12
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Ehrman and the Apostolic Fathers Prof. Bart Ehrman provides an insightful, academic look at multiple sources attributed to the early church's "apostolic fathers" (those who were not apostles, but wrote influential letters, sermons, or revelations between 100 and 300 CE). From that perspective, this course is solid. However, it amazes me that man who teaches on the Bible (at least 4 of his courses included in the Great Courses library) seems to be unable to discern the most basic, fundamental Christian beliefs. For example, Prof. Ehrman claims that "the Romans crucified Jesus, because Jesus claimed to be 'King of the Jews'"--implying that Jesus was killed for political reasons, as some kind of a revolutionary threat to Rome. Yes, Christians believe that the Roman governor of Judea (Pontius Pilate) did insist on attaching a sign (in three languages) atop Jesus cross to proclaim that Jesus was "King of the Jews" (a sign that the Jewish authorities requested be removed; but Pilate is believed to have refused this request). Yet, as Ehrman properly notes in other parts of his lectures, Jesus did not proclaim an earthly kingdom; and he did not claim to be an early king (or a revolutionary threat to Rome--he even told the Jews to "render to Caesar the things that belong to Caesar," including taxes because coins commonly used in Judea at that time included the image of Caesar). Incredibly, Ehrman insists that Jesus "never proclaimed to be God"--yet this is EXACTLY why he was crucified. He needs to actually READ the passages in the Gospels of John and Mark that explain the reasons why the Jewish religious leaders plotted to kill Jesus (many times)--NOT because Jesus claimed to be their king; but because Jesus told them that "I and my Father are one" (John 10: 30-38); and when brought before the Sanhedrin to prior to his crucifixion (Mark 14: 60-63) the priests tore their robes and shouted "blasphemy" at Jesus words. Why did they do this? Because Jesus claimed to be "King of the Jews"--no, this would not be worthy of blasphemy. In fact, they understood his very words and claims that he IS the SON of GOD. This is why the Jews plotted with Pilate and roused the crowds to cry out (even when Pilate found no guilt and wanted to release Jesus), the Jewish religious leaders led the crowd to cry to release a known killer (ironically, also a political rebel, which Jesus was not) and to scream "Crucify HIM (Jesus)!" How a man as educated as Prof. Ehrman is unable to comprehend (and deny) the very deity of Christ pulls the rug from under the credibility of all he has to say about the Bible and its meanings.
Date published: 2018-06-23
Rated 1 out of 5 by from intellectually dishonest do not recommend anyone pay full price for his courses. luke timothy johnson otoh. i would recommend this course for someone interested in apologetics. dr e is intellectually dishonest, so far, in that the main point if the first lecture is that “one viewpoint of christianity won out.”. this is a false premise, as most historians know that “there was no winner”, not then and not ever, but instead many groups/versions of christianity survived, namely the east and west churches. also, the nt canon wasnt decided until long after these apostolic fathers wrote. my point is that, if as dr e says, “one version of christianity won out,” why is there such diversity of message in the nt? one theory he did not mention: jesus taught the apostles and they discipled others. (what would that look like historically?) in the first lecture dr e also says “acts” has one definition of an apostle that doesnt include paul, paul a different definition. its this type of intellectual dishonesty he is famous for in “misquoting Jesus”, creating pseudotensions where there are none. dr e knows full well half of “acts” focus is on paul, so, frankly, Im not sure what to make of dr e, in terms of his willingness to misrepresent what is plain in scripture in order to make a buck. im not saying paul didnt have opponents, im only saying that to lecture that luke was one of them is weak sauce. finally, the nt has over 300 times the HS, father the son Jesus are mentioned in overlapping attributes and actions, over and over and over again. seriously, over and over, by different authors over 27 books. over and over, those three interacting figures. to present the concept of a triune God as an invention much later just plain dishonest. i am willing to listen to the rest of the course, but felt the need to post since the first lecture was incomplete. at worst, hes just fighting windmills.
Date published: 2018-05-24
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