Wright subtly and masterfully shows through exegesis that Paul believes in one triune God. Or has God created in Christ a people utterly new, radically distinct from any prior identity? Green, and N.T. Wright speaks about his book "Paul and the Faithfulness of God" at Harvard Divinity School in November 2013. (H/T Dr. Denny Burke.). There isn’t any “image” language about Jesus Christ until after the resurrection, and it isn’t talking about the way he lived his life. I for one do not think that Paul articulated the Jesus-God relationship in a way that would best please trinitarians, not even close. Here is a chapter summary I have pinched from [my bold]: http://www.reformation21.org/shelf-life/paul-in-fresh-perspective.php, which I remember reflected a pretty clear picture of Wright’s understanding of Paul: In chapter 5 (“Rethinking God”), Wright explains how Jesus and the Spirit are two “poles around which [Paul] redefine[s] the traditional Jewish doctrine of the one God” (101). Recast and reimagined either to correct or to bear responsibility for the sins and sorrows of civilizations, especially Christian imperialism and the rise of Christian anti-Judaism, Paul has lately been at the center of debates about the supposed parting of the ways between Jews and Christians. We are accustomed, after all, to dividing the Bible into two covenants, or testaments, and to hearing these described in terms of promise and fulfillment. 3:1). Also, Books at a Glance Published this too (Peer Reviewed—Fred Zaspel and Jarvis Williams). There was sufficient OT material and theological thought patterns to say that Jesus was God in the representational/reflective/reenactment sense and THEREFORE NOT in the ontological sense. N.T. I think the charitable reading is that Wright is deliberately vague here. – Part 1, podcast 304 – The Absolute Basics of the Christian Faith.