This was actually the Marcionite position - namely that the Gospel of "grace" as revealed by Paul, superceded everything else.
Marcion's Canon consisted of 10 books - 9 of which were Pauline Epistles and the remaining of which was the Euangelion, a "Gospel" of sorts that rejected the bodily incarnation of Christ and understood the Hebrew ...
Mid-Acts dispensationalist here, and yes, we do believe only Paul's letters are applicable to the church today. (So when I say "we", I mean mid-acts dispensationalists)
The main verse we use is 2 Timothy 2:15:
Study to shew thyself approved unto God, a workman that needeth not to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth.
Here we are told to "...
As is the case for most non-orthodox authors in the early church, none of Marcion's major writings survive, as the Encyclopedia of Ancient Christianity writes:
Since his writings have been lost over time, the information that we have on the life and works of Marcion has reached us through indirect sources, from the
numerous writings of his opponents.
All Scripture is inspired by God and profitable for teaching, for
reproof, for correction, for training in righteousness; so that the
man of God may be adequate, equipped for every good work.
2 Timothy 3:16-17
Not just a portion, but ALL Scripture is profitable so that the man of God may be equipped for every good work.
Bear in mind that our ...
Mid-Acts Dispensationalism or Pauline/General Epistles only also comes from a content-based argument. The thought is that what we see in the Gospels and Acts is transitional in nature. Since Christians do not receive the Holy Ghost as flames of fire above their heads, since there is no time-gap between believing and receiving the Holy Spirit after Acts (1 ...