A:We do not actually know who wrote Hebrews, although it clearly was written very early in Christian history. The conclusion to the book was added in order to suggest that Paul was the author, but scholars say this clearly was not the case. Hebrews does read rather like a sermon, and that might have been its purpose, so it is possible that its author was a preacher.
The Epistle to the Hebrews, or Book of Hebrews, was written anonymously. During the second century, it was attributed to the apostle Paul and as a result included in the New Testament, instead of being discarded and forgotten. It is now generally recognised that Hebrews was not written by Paul, because its theology and style are too different from his. We do not know who wrote the Book of Hebrews.
A:Apart from Paul, it has also been speculated that Priscilla, a female colleague of Paul, could have written Hebrews. Against this is that the author refers to himself in the masculine gender in Hebrews 11:32. Here, the Greek word for "tell" is masculine and refers to the person writing. There have been attempts to explain this anomaly, thereby allowing the possibility of Priscilla being the author of Hebrews, but they are not convincing. Also, if Priscilla had written the book, one would expect the theology of Hebrews to approximate the theology taught by Paul, which is certainly not the case. Burton L. Mack (Who Wrote the New Testament) says that the author may not have had as quick and sharp a mind as Paul, or as personal and passionate an approach to public debate and theological argumentation, but he was far superior to Paul in learning, analytical capacity and systematic thinking. However, that description tells us little about who wrote the book. We do not know who wrote the Epistle to the Hebrews.It was probably the later attribution to Paul that ensured that Hebrews would be canonised in the New Testament, otherwise it could have been lost to history forever.Another Answer:More recently, many now think Timothy, wrote all but the ending of Hebrews which is still attributed to Paul after his release from prison.
Paul is identified clearly as the author in verse 1.
Paul Jennings is my favorite author, so I know that he is born in 1943.
A:Tradition says that the Epistle to the Hebrews was written in Italy by Timothy, on behalf of the apostle Paul. However, few modern New Testament scholars would agree with that attribution. The strong consensus is that we do not know where Hebrewswas written, nor by whom.
You can just ask them. They are still around today. If you want to know about the Hebrews in ancient times, the only written source is the Bible.
Paul Crown has written: 'What you should know about retail merchandising' -- subject(s): Retail trade
Onesimus (Philemon) and Epaphroditus (Philippians) are the names of two that we know about because Paul mentions them specifically in the letter.
If you are asking if the Hebrews were the first people to believe in the existence of one God, the answer is no.
Most of the information we have comes from the Torah.
He came to know as it was God who called him for his work.