XV
THE DEVELOPMENT OF BELIEF DURING THE TIME OF THE APOSTLES

I HAVE had to deal, at considerable length, with some matters which I am forced to conclude are not so important as has sometimes been thought. I may hope to treat this concluding and very important part of the discussion with at least comparative brevity, for the evidence is all in my readers' hands, and I have only to direct their attention to a few points by no means strange to them.

May I first sum up the course of the argument so far? We have seen strong reason for supposing that the Gospel according to St. John is of great historical importance, and that, though with a certain bias, it gives us -- more particularly in the scene of the Last Supper - a true presentation of our Lord. But the difficulty was that the doctrine concerning Him, put -- more particularly in that scene -- into His own mouth, is often thought to have arisen only after His death, under influences foreign to His teaching, and to have been chiefly if not entirely due to Gentile influences that can be traced especially in the teaching of St. Paul. We have examined some features of that Jewish religion from which Christianity first arose, and have seen the great continuity which exists between Judaism and Christianity (a con-

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