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The cultured language of James is not that of a simple Palestinian.Sevenster's evidence that the Greek language was much used in Palestine at that time and could be learned does not prove that a Jew whose mother tongue was Aramaic could normally write in literary Greek.Jesus Christ is mentioned only twice (1:1, 2:1), and both verses could be omitted without any harm to the flow of thought in the text.When the "coming of the Lord" is mentioned (5:7) there is nothing to denote the specifically Christian hope of the parousia; it could equally be a reference to the coming of the Lord God.There is, further, parenetical material also used in 1 Peter: Jas 1:2-3 (compare 1 Peter 1:6-7); Jas 4:1-2 (compare 1 Pet ). Moral exhortation is very much the same throughout the various elements in a given culture.It is not that James necessarily knows the gospels or 1 Peter, but rather that there is a Christian parenetical tradition into which sayings ascribed to Jesus in the gospels have been taken up, although not in the form of sayings of Jesus, and of which both James and 1 Peter make use. By the same token parenesis itself has little doctrinal concern, and James, a wholly parenetical work, has almost nothing distinctively Christian about it.
Prior to 200 CE there is no solid evidence of the literary use of James. 200) James is missing, just as in Tertullian, and Eusebius (HE 2.23, 24b, 25) reports of James: 'This is the story of James.This would be an extraordinary development if James had really been written by James the brother of the Lord and this had been known in early Christianity.James shows knowledge of parenetical tradition that uses sayings ascribed to Jesus in the gospels: (compare Matt -37); 1:5, 17 (compare Matt 7:7-12); (compare Matt -27); (compare Matt 7:1); 1:6 (compare Mark -24).But a number of features seem to speak of a Christian origin, especially the evidence of contacts with Christian parenetical tradition already noted and the discussion of "faith and works" in -26.The latter seems to presuppose an awareness of Paul's teaching in Galatians 3 and Romans 4.