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Just like most other Pauline imputed files, 1 Corinthians is also believed to be one document that addresses outstanding topics and rationalizes Paul's view of faithfulness to Christ together with Corinth taxpayers. The newly founded church of Corinth had been in correspondence with Paul asking his answers to questions they posed on topics ranging from marriage into the revival of the deceased; the latter being one of the most emphasized in 1 Corinthians. Paul's pledge of revival illustrates a concern for Corinth because he admonishes their disbelief in resurrection of the dead using a series of explanations regarding why these doubt would render the religion of Christ "in vain". Given the context of this time, Paul's correspondence with Corinth obviously had an original intent of educating and admonishing Corinth on their views on resurrection. But, modern Christianity in its many forms has established an interpretation that marginally strays from its initial inscription. Regardless, Paul's letters not just formed the ideals of Corinthians believers but determined the Christian principles of post mortem resurrection or eternal life also. Veres 12-28 of chapter 15 of 1 Corinthians illustrates the effect Paul had on the creation of early Christianity. To Corinth, Paul rationalizes that if Corinth believes that there isn't any resurrection of the deceased then Christ himself couldn't have been risen and if Christ hasn't yet been climbed then their religion is in vain. Paul utilizes their own religion against them at a since as with his argument he compels Corinth to either reconcile with Paul's perspectives of resurrection or apparently disband with Christianity altogether. As Paul himself claims 1 Corinthians 3:6 to have set the church in Corinth it appears almost all unde...