She says at one point, "By the Byzantine p.53 era kephale had acquired the sense of 'chief ' or 'master'… . this was rarely true of the Greek kephale in NT times."
Answering Christian Feminists: The greek word "kephale" and it's true meaning Written by Kevin el-Karim , writer of answering-christianity.com
As the agent of creation (John 1:3), Christ brought the man into being… and from the male of the species, the female came into being (Gen 2:21-22). 2 Letha Scanzoni and Nancy Hardesty say, " kephale is used almost synonymously with arche, 'beginning,' somewhat similar to our use of 'the headwaters of a ...
Other kephale ("headship") passages. Aside from Eph 5:23, the only other New Testament passage utilizing kephale in the context of man-woman relationships is 1 Cor 11: 3, part of a passage (vv. 3-16) thematically parallel to Eph 5:22-33.
Which definition of kephale is correct? Examining the controversy of women and head coverings… Part 1 1. Study 1 Corinthians 11:2 in light of 11:3-16.
• Priscilla Papers ◆ Vol. 20, No. 3 ◆ Summer 2006 . CATHERINE CLARK KROEGER is Ranked Adjunct Associate Professor of Classical and Ministry Studies at Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary in South Hamilton, Massachusetts, and founder of Christians for Biblical Equality.
D eformational plagiocephaly (from the Greek plagio = oblique, kephale = head) refers to a condition in which an infant's head becomes deformed as the result of external forces applied to the malleable cranium.
Response to Recent Studies," Trinity Journal 11NS (1990):3-72; and idem, "The Meaning of kephale ('head'): An Evaluation of New Evidence, Real and Alleged," Journal of the Evangelical Theological
... 1994-96 Graduate Assistant for Eugene Ulrich , University of Notre Dame, Summer 1996 Teaching Assistant for Marianne Me ye Thompson , Pew Younger Scholars Program, University of Notre Dame, Summer 1995 Teaching assistant for A. Boyd Luter , Biola University, 1992 Scholarly Publications "Turning kephale on ...
In Paul's day, the word kephale , translated as head , often held a number of metaphorical meanings in addition to the literal meaning. It is important to understand how the idiom head is used in the eleventh chapter of first Corinthians.