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Book
xiv, 382 pages : facsimiles ; 25 cm.
  • Vorwort
  • Abkürzungsverzeichnis
  • Einleitung
  • Der Text
  • Die Handschrift
  • Äussere Erscheinungsform
  • Der Inhalt der Handschrift
  • Datierung und Provenienz der Handschrift
  • Latinität
  • Orthographie
  • Grammatik
  • Editionen
  • Richard Adalbert Lipsius
  • Léon Vouaux
  • Gérard Poupon
  • Otto Zwierlein
  • Die vorliegende Edition
  • Hinweise zur Benutzung der Edition
  • Der Apparat
  • Der sprachliche Kommentar
  • Die Übersetzung
  • Der Sachkommentar
  • Die griechische Parallelüberlieferung : Übersicht
  • Erläuterungen
  • Gesamtschau des Textes
  • Übersicht
  • Erläuterungen zur Gesamtschau
  • Fazit
  • Die Forschungsgeschichte ab 1891
  • Die Identität der Petrusakten und im Besonderen der Actus Vercellenses
  • Zu den Thesen von Matthew Baldwin
  • Anlage der Texte
  • Das Verhältnis der Petrusakten bzw. der Actus Vercellenses zu Häresie und Gnosis
  • Entstehungsort und -zeit
  • Ort
  • Zeit
  • Text, Übersetzung und sprachliche Anmerkungen
  • Sachkommentar
  • Schluss
  • Anhang
  • Anhang I : Griechische Paralleluberlieferung
  • Anhang II : Abbildungen
  • Literaturverzeichnis
  • Register
  • Bibelstellen
  • Pseudepigraphen, Apokryphen des Alten und Neues Testamens, Christliche Autoren
  • Sonstige antike Autoren
  • Antike Personen und Orte
  • Sachregister.
Green Library
Book
ix, 226 pages ; 25 cm.
  • 1. Introduction / Sidnie White Crawford and Cecilia Wassén
  • 2. The apocalypse and the sage : assessing the contribution of John J. Collins to the study of apocalypticism / Matthew Goff
  • 3. A dwelling place of demons : demonology and apocalypticism in the Dead Sea Scrolls / Bennie H. Reynolds III
  • 4. End time temples in the Dead Sea Scrolls : expectations and conflict / Cecilia Wassén
  • 5. Situating the Aramaic texts from Qumran : reconsidering their language and socio-historical settings / Daniel Machiela
  • 6. The Aramaic imagination : incubating apocalyptic thought and genre in dream-visions among the Qumran Aramaic texts / Andrew B. Perrin
  • 7. Origins of evil in Genesis and the apocalyptic traditions / Ida Fröhlich
  • 8. Eschatology and time in 1 Enoch / Loren Stuckenbruck
  • 9. The ram and Qumran : the eschatological character of the ram in the animal apocalypse (1 En. 90:10-13) / Eyal Regev
  • 10. Comparative eschatology : Paul's letters and the Dead Sea Scrolls / Adela Yarbro Collins
  • 11. The end is not yet : concluding reflections / John J. Collins.
It has been over 30 years since John Collins' seminal study The Apocalyptic Imagination first came out. In this timely volume, Apocalyptic Thinking in Early Judaism: Engaging with John Collins' The Apocalyptic Imagination, leading international experts of Jewish apocalyptic critically engage with Collins' work and add to the ongoing debate with articles on current topics in the field of apocalyptic studies. The subjects include the genre and sub categories of apocalypses, demonology, the character of dream visions, the books of Enoch, the significance of Aramaic texts, and apocalyptic traditions in the Dead Sea Scrolls as well as in Paul's writings. The volume ends with Collins' response to the articles.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789004358379 20180514
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
272 pages : illustrations, maps ; 22 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xvii, 536 pages ; 24 cm.
Green Library
Book
xv, 195 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
Green Library
Book
x, 192 pages ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xiv, 316 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Abbreviations
  • Introduction
  • A survey of three theories
  • Proto-mark in the nineteenth century
  • Beginnings
  • A longer Proto-Mark
  • A shorter Proto-Mark
  • Proto-Mark almost the same as Mark
  • Proto-Mark with the Griesbach hypothesis
  • Rise of the standard theory of Markan priority
  • Proto-Mark in the twentieth century
  • A three-stage theory of Mark's origin
  • Other multi-stage theories
  • The Deutero-Mark hypothesis
  • The present study
  • Arguments for markan priority reconsidered
  • The collapse of streeter's arguments
  • Contents
  • Order of pericopes
  • Verbal agreements
  • Primitive language
  • Combination of sources
  • The shift to relative plausibility
  • Contents or length of the Gospels
  • Order of pericopes
  • Coherence of the narrative
  • Redactional activity of the evangelists
  • Ancient scribal practice
  • Evaluation of relative plausibility
  • Markan priority and Proto-Mark
  • Summary and conclusion
  • Data for evaluating the minor agreements
  • Identifying the agreements
  • Example of the method
  • Summary and conclusion
  • Evaluating the minor agreements
  • Numerical summary of the data
  • Analysis of the data
  • First set of pericopes
  • Second set of pericopes
  • Third set of pericopes
  • Fourth set of pericopes
  • Fifth set of pericopes
  • Total number of agreements
  • Results of the test
  • Explanations for the data
  • Influence of Q
  • Textual corruption
  • Coincidental editing
  • Influence of oral tradition
  • Alternative theories
  • Summary and conclusion
  • An argument against Proto-Mark reconsidered
  • Supposed improvements of Mark's style
  • Historic present
  • The conjunction ... ("and")
  • Parataxis
  • Asyndeton
  • Periphrastic past tense
  • ... ("He said")
  • ... In the sense "bring" or "lead"
  • ... ("Pallet")
  • ... ("After three days")
  • ... ("Immediately")
  • ... ("Again" or "back")
  • ... ("Behold")
  • Supposed improvements of Mark's theology
  • Healing of many
  • Hardness of heart
  • Jesus's emotions
  • Albert fuchs
  • Andreas ennulat
  • Summary and conclusion
  • Alternating primitivity in the markan Material
  • Streeter's fourth argument
  • The fourth argument since streeter
  • Criteria of primitivity
  • Principle of explainability
  • Harder (More obscure) wording
  • Theologically harder wording
  • Wording coherent with context
  • Summary and conclusion
  • Secondary wording in each synoptic
  • A criterion to identify secondary wording
  • Secondary wording in Matthew
  • Secondary wording in Luke
  • Secondary wording in mark
  • Summary and conclusion
  • The case for Proto-Mark
  • Final considerations
  • Appendix a : agreements of two synoptics against the third
  • Isaiah 40 : 3 (Mark 1 : 1-3 parr)
  • Jesus Baptized (Mark 1 : 9-11 parr)
  • To Galilee (Mark 1 : 14a parr)
  • People amazed (Mark 1 : 22 parr)
  • At Peter's house (Mark 1 : 29-31 parr)
  • Evening healing (Mark 1 : 32-34 parr)
  • Skin disease (Mark 1 : 40-44 parr)
  • Word spreads (Mark 1 : 45 parr)
  • Paralytic healed (Mark 2 : 1-12 parr)
  • Levi called (Mark 2 : 13-14 parr)
  • With sinners (Mark 2 : 15-17 parr)
  • On fasting (Mark 2 : 18-20 parr)
  • New and old (Mark 2 : 21-22 parr)
  • Plucking grain (Mark 2 : 23-28 parr)
  • Crowd follows (Mark 3 : 7-12 parr)
  • Twelve chosen (Mark 3 : 13-19 parr)
  • Hear and do (Mark 3 : 31-35 parr)
  • In parables (Mark 4 : 1-2 parr)
  • Parable of sower (Mark 4 : 3-9 parr)
  • Why parables (Mark 4 : 10-12 parr)
  • Sower explained (Mark 4 : 13-20 parr)
  • Have, have not (Mark 4 : 25 parr)
  • Storm calmed (Mark 4 : 35-41 parr)
  • At gerasa (Mark 5 : 1-18a parr)
  • Two daughters (Mark 5 : 22-43 parr)
  • Views of Jesus (Mark 6 : 14-16 parr)
  • John imprisoned (Mark 6 : 17 parr)
  • Interrupted rest (Mark 6 : 30-34 parr)
  • 5000 Fed (Mark 6 : 35-44 parr)
  • Peter's confession (Mark 8 : 27-30 parr)
  • Passion prediction 1 (Mark 8 : 31-32a parr)
  • On following (Mark 8 : 34-9 : 1 parr)
  • Transfiguration (Mark 9 : 2-10 parr)
  • Possessed boy (Mark 9 : 14-27 parr)
  • Passion prediction 2 (Mark 9 : 30-32 parr)
  • Who is greatest (Mark 9 : 33-35 parr)
  • On receiving (Mark 9 : 36-37 parr)
  • Children blessed (Mark 10 : 13-16 parr)
  • Rich young man (Mark 10 : 17-22 parr)
  • Riches and rewards (Mark 10 : 23-30 parr)
  • Passion prediction 3 (Mark 10 : 32-34 parr)
  • Blind Man (Mark 10 : 46-52 parr)
  • Triumphal entry (Mark 11 : 1-10 parr)
  • Temple cleansed (Mark 11 : 15-17 parr)
  • On authority (Mark 11 : 27-33 parr)
  • Wicked tenants (Mark 12 : 1-12b parr)
  • On taxation (Mark 12 : 13-17 parr)
  • On resurrection (Mark 12 : 18-27 parr)
  • No one Dared (Mark 12 : 34b parr)
  • Christ and David (Mark 12 : 35-37a parr)
  • Temple prediction (Mark 13 : 1-2 parr)
  • Signs of the end (Mark 13 : 3-8 parr)
  • Tribulation (Mark 13 : 14-20 parr)
  • Coming in clouds (Mark 13 : 24-27 parr)
  • Time of the end (Mark 13 : 28-31 parr)
  • Leaders plot (Mark 14 : 1-2 parr)
  • Judas's deal (Mark 14 : 10-11 parr)
  • Passover prepared (Mark 14 : 12-17 parr)
  • Betrayal predicted (Mark 14 : 18-21 parr)
  • Last supper (Mark 14 : 22-25 parr)
  • Mount of olives (Mark 14 : 26 parr)
  • Jesus prays (Mark 14 : 32-38 parr)
  • Jesus arrested (Mark 14 : 43-52 parr)
  • Peter follows (Mark 14 : 53-54 parr)
  • Sanhedrin trial (Mark 14 : 61b-64 parr)
  • Jesus mocked (Mark 14 : 65 parr)
  • Peter's Denial (Mark 14 : 66-72 parr)
  • Before Pilate (Mark 15 : 1-2 parr)
  • Barabbas (Mark 15 : 11-15 parr)
  • Jesus crucified (Mark 15 : 20b-26 parr)
  • Jesus expires (Mark 15 : 33, 37-41 parr)
  • Jesus buried (Mark 15 : 42-47 parr)
  • Empty tomb (Mark 16 : 1-8 parr)
  • Appendix B : recurrent wording of Matthew always absent from the parallels
  • Appendix C : recurrent wording of Mark always absent from the parallels
  • Appendix D : recurrent wording of Luke always absent from the parallels
  • Works cited
  • Index of synoptic parallels
  • Index of other biblical references
  • Index of modern authors
  • Index of subjects.
Green Library
Book
xiii, 242 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Acknowledgements
  • Issues and methodology
  • Introduction
  • Framing the problem
  • The purpose of this book
  • The historical problem of gal. 4 : 10
  • The Jewish identification
  • Problems with the Jewish identification
  • Mapping Galatia
  • New testament studies, empire and postcolonialism
  • Postcolonialism, empire studies, post-imperialism, and liberation theology
  • Methodology and argument
  • Postcolonialism and gal. 4 : 10
  • Introduction
  • Terms
  • Postcolonialism and the ancient world
  • Hybridity, mimicry and related concepts
  • Ancient, modern and post(-)colonial
  • Postcolonial critical historiography in classics
  • Roman imperialism and resistance
  • Amicitia
  • Paul and postcolonialism
  • Paul, the alienated colonizer
  • Self-assigned authority
  • Apostle by divine right
  • Paul as pater
  • Summary
  • A postcolonial construction of colonized Galatia
  • Roman Galatia and the social contexts of gal. 4 : 10
  • Introduction
  • History of the Galatian celts
  • Arrival and operation as mercenaries in Asia minor
  • Pergamene and Roman defeats
  • Roman economic exploitation
  • Taxes : money, time, produce
  • New settlements
  • Land acquisition
  • The multiple uses of colonies
  • Corvée labor
  • Life in the Roman military
  • Galatian troops
  • The work of the military in Galatia
  • Deployment abroad
  • Acculturation once in the military
  • Elites
  • Deiotarus and the last Galatian leaders
  • The roles of local elites within the Roman system
  • Local orators vying for imperial favor
  • Summary
  • Imperial cult and the cultic contexts of gal. 4 : 10
  • Introduction
  • Colonial discourses at work in scholarship on the imperial cult
  • Methodological issues within the scholarly literature
  • The imperial cult in Galatia
  • Neokoroi and Koina
  • Building the imperial temple at ancyra
  • Spread of the cult
  • The imperial cult and local elites
  • Conduits of communication and power
  • Imperial cult and Roman cultural power
  • Expressing rome's power by changing calendar and culture
  • The emperor's divinity at home and abroad
  • The subordination of Roman and non-Roman gods to the emperor
  • The political side of imperial worship
  • The imperial cult, the festival calendar and the military
  • Calendars of imperial worship as modes of acculturation
  • Imperial cult, resistance and conquest
  • Summary
  • Imperialism and post-imperialism
  • New Romans and new apostles : imperial age ideologues constructing their past
  • Reading the present in the past
  • British imperial discourses
  • European powers and their Roman heritage
  • Inscribing the Roman ancestry of the English
  • Britannia as Tabula Rasa
  • New Barbarians as foils for new Romans
  • Imperial ethnography as an expression of colonial power
  • Race and Roman heritage
  • Translatio imperii
  • Paternalism
  • Missionaries as new apostles
  • Apostolic heirs
  • Preaching to heathens
  • A new apostolic obligation
  • Mission and empire : awkward bedfellows?
  • Summary
  • Galatians and post-imperial biblical criticism
  • Introduction
  • Nineteenth-century imperial scholarship
  • Social politics in contemporary anti-imperial scholarship
  • Post-imperialism and new testament studies
  • Empire studies as a form of apologetics
  • A good empire is a christian empire
  • Paul as the paradigmatic christian model
  • The past : Paul as the missionary exemplar spreading christian civilization
  • The present : Paul as the outsider-leader exemplar spreading christian revolution
  • Binary divisions of humanity
  • The past : the binary of the civilized paul and the Barbaric colonized races
  • The present : the binary of the Rebel-leader Paul and Barbaric oppressors
  • Paternalism and salvation
  • The past : the racial caricature of Paul's audiences as incompetent and ignorant
  • The present : the infantilization of Paul's audiences and their reduction to props
  • Summary
  • Conclusion : a postcolonialist reading of gal. 4 : 10
  • Introduction
  • Re-reading gal. 4 : 10
  • Paul's frustrated expectations
  • Galatian absorption into the Roman empire
  • Imperial worship in Galatia
  • Structural changes brought by Roman rule
  • Reading Galatian mimicry and hybridity as resistance to Rome
  • Survival of local language
  • Survival of local cults
  • Violent resistance in asia minor
  • Resistance through mimicry and hybridity
  • Days, months, seasons, and years
  • Reading "error" as resistance to Paul
  • Paul as a colonizer
  • On thinking from monotheism
  • Paul's misreading of his audience
  • Concluding thoughts on empire and new testament studies
  • Bibliography
  • Index of references
  • Index of places
  • Index of persons
  • Subject index.
Green Library
Book
xv, 272 pages ; 23 cm
  • Introduction-- 1. Hillel and Shammai-- 2. Philologizing 'ger'-- 3. Metaphoric blood-- 4. Ethnicity's apotheosis-- 5. A hackneyed myth-- 6. David's sons-- 7. Priesthood-- 8. A post-exilic passover-- 9. Priesthoods under the microscope-- 10. Moses the first-born-- 11. Were converts a caste apart?-- 12. Holiness and haughtiness-- 13. Seed of doubt-- 14. Rites of passage-- 15. A quirky blockbuster-- 16. Maimonides-- 17. Warder Cresson-- 18. Canaanites redux-- 19. Epilogue.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781108416306 20180129
Evidence suggests that conversion originated during the Babylonian Exile. Around the same time, biological genealogy was gaining popularity, especially among priests whose legitimacy was becoming increasingly defined by 'pure' pedigree. When the biological, or ethnic, criterion is extended to the definition of Jewishness, as it seems to have been by Ezra, the possibility of conversion is all but precluded. The Rabbis did not reject the primacy of genealogy, yet were also heirs to a strong pro-conversion tradition. In this book, Isaac Sassoon confronts the tensions and paradoxes apparent in rabbinic discussions of conversion, and argues that they resulted from irresolution between the two conflicting traditions. He also contends that attitudes to conversion can impact not only one's conception of Judaism but also on one's faith, as seems to be demonstrated by authors cited in the book whose espousal of a narrowly ethnic view of Judaism allows for a nepotistic theology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781108416306 20180129
Green Library
Book
xiv, 316 pages ; 24 cm.
"This book, dedicated to the Galatian crisis, combines socio-rhetorical analysis with methods drawn from cultural anthropology. It engages in critical debate with the "New Perspective on Paul," a scholarly trend that, for a generation now, has been altering the parameters of Pauline studies. Accepting the idea defended by this group of scholars, namely that Paul's communicative context is one based on social identity, the author sees a change of perspective in Galatians. In the Gospel of his opponents, Paul identifies a perilous anthropological problem: the ancient culture of honor. Linked to the particular issue of a reversion to the Torah, the conflict in Galatia highlights a potentially universal theological problem: the opposition of 'the Gospel of Christ' (Gal 1:7) to the anthropology of honor found throughout the ancient Mediterranean. The Epistle to the Galatians, which addresses the preaching of the so-called 'advocates of circumcision,' sketches out a human identity (both in its foundation and in its morality) based on grace and removed from worldly principles. It foreshadows the universalizing message that Paul would send to the Romans. A fundamental connection between these two letters thus becomes apparent."-- Provided by publisher.
Green Library
Book
xiv, 214 pages ; 22 cm.
This study considers the relationship of Deuteronomy 28 to the curse traditions of the ancient Near East. It focuses on the linguistic and cultural means of the transmission of these traditions to the book of Deuteronomy. Laura Quick examines a broad range of materials, including Old Aramaic inscriptions, attempting to show the value of these Northwest Semitic texts as primary sources to reorient our view of an ancient world usually seen through a biblical or Mesopotamian lens. By studying these inscriptions alongside the biblical text, Deuteronomy 28 and the Aramaic Curse Tradition increases our knowledge of the early history and function of the curses in Deuteronomy 28. This has implications for our understanding of the date of the composition of the book of Deuteronomy, and the reasons behind its production. The ritual realm which stands behind the use of curses and the formation of covenants in the biblical world is also explored, arguing that the interplay between orality and literacy is essential to understanding the function and form of the curses in Deuteronomy. This book contributes to our understanding of the book of Deuteronomy and its place within the literary history of ancient Israel and Judah, with implications for the composition of the Pentateuch or Torah as a whole.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780198810933 20171211
Green Library
Book
xlvi, 1054 pages : illustrations (some color), color portrait ; 25 cm.
  • Appreciations/Short Papers
  • With Gratitude and Affection / Harold W. Attridge
  • An Introduction on a Festive Occasion / George W.E. Nickelsburg
  • From Text to Religious Experience and Practice : In Honor of Michael E. Stone / Esther G. Chazon
  • MES / David Satran
  • Tribute to Michael E. Stone / Esther Eshel
  • From Parchment to Stone : Synopsis of Michael E. Stone’s Contributions to Armenian Studies / Abraham Terian
  • Papers
  • The Story of Abraham and Melchizedek in the Palaea Historica / William Adler
  • The Trilingual titulus crucis Tradition in Oxford, Bodleian Library, Hatton 20 / Daniel Anlezark
  • Armenian before Grabar : The Emergence of the Historically Attested Language in the Shadow of the Contact with Non-Indo-European Languages / Cyril Aslanov
  • Slavonic Redactions of the Apocryphal Homily of John Chrysostom on How Archangel Michael Defeated Satanail: Some Considerations / Florentina Badalanova Geller
  • Revisiting Seth in the Legend of the Wood of the Cross: Interdisciplinary Perspectives between Text and Image / Barbara Baert
  • Greek Manuscripts of the Testament of Solomon in the Biblioteca Apostolica Vaticana / Ryan Bailey
  • Apocryphon of Ezekiel Fragment 3: Meaning and Reception / Richard Bauckham
  • The Patriarch and His Manifold Descendants: Jacob as Visionary between Jews and Christians in the Apocryphal Ladder of Jacob / Christfried Böttrich
  • The Small/Young Daniel Re-Edited / Sebastian Brock
  • Judges of the Moon and Stars: More Material Shared between Zostrianos (NHC VIII,1) and The Untitled Work in the Bruce Codex / Dylan M. Burns --Notes sur le Martyre de Barthélemy arménien inédit conservé dans le ms. 7853 du Matenadaran / Valentina Calzolari
  • The Ever-new Tongue : the Short Recension / John Carey
  • Prolegomena to a New Edition of the Armenian Version of Paraleipomena Jeremiou / S. Peter Cowe
  • The Penitence of Solomon (De Penitentia Salomonis) / Lorenzo DiTommaso
  • The Christian Conversion of Pagan Figures in Late Antique Oracles / Vicente Dobroruka
  • Calendar Dates in the Book of Jubilees / Betsy Halpern Amaru
  • The Architextualization of the Qumran Community / David Hamidovič
  • “Omnis piger propheta est”: An Apocryphal Medieval Proverb /Brandon W. Hawk
  • New Sources for the Armenian Commentary on Genesis Attributed to Ephrem / Brandon W. Hawk
  • The “Rest of the Words of Baruch” in the Ethiopic Tradition: Introduction, Collation, and Translation of Paralipomena Jeremiae 1–2 / Martin Heide
  • Seeing the End : The Vocabulary of the End Time in Syriac Apocalypse of Daniel 13 / Matthias Henze
  • The Hazy Edges of the Biblical Canon : A Case Study of the Wisdom of Solomon in Arabic / Miriam Lindgren Hjälm
  • Oi Alloi or Lost Anonymous Literary Editions of Sirach Preserved in the Georgian and Armenian Translations / Anna Kharanauli and Natia Chantladze
  • Moses and Ethiopia : Old Scripturesque Traditions behind Josephus, Ant. 2.238–253 / Robert A. Kraft
  • “May You Be Written and Sealed …”: On the Celestial Anointment and the “Seal” of Yom Kippur / Alexander Kulik
  • Look to the East : New and Forgotten Sources of 4Ezra / Liv Ingeborg Lied and Matthew P. Monger
  • The Adam Traditions and the Destruction of Ymir in the Eddas / Grant Macaskill
  • Mundus origo : A New Edition of Sibylla maga (5th–9th Century) / Johannes Magliano-Tromp
  • Apocalypsis Johannis apocrypha quarta (4 Ap. Apoc. John) in the Slavonic Tradition / Anissava Miltenova
  • Bar Sarōšway on Melchizedek : Reception of Extra-Biblical Material in the East-Syrian Tradition of Scriptural Exegesis / Sergey Minov
  • The Testament of Adam in Arabic Dress: Two Coptic-Arabic Witnesses of the Narrative Type ‘b’ / Juan Pedro Monferrer-Sala
  • Medieval Biblical Hermeneutics and the Reception of the Penance of Adam and Eve in Western European Vernaculars / Brian Murdoch
  • Unveiling the Face : The Heavenly Counterpart Traditions in Joseph and Aseneth / Andrei A. Orlov
  • Narratio Ioseph: A Rarely Acknowledged Coptic Joseph Apocryphon / Anders Klostergaard Petersen
  • Apocalyptic Texts, Transmission of Topoi, and Their Multi-Lingual Background : The Prophecies of Agat‘on and Agat‘angel on the End of the World / Zaroui Pogossian and Sergio La Porta
  • The Book of Jubilees in the Maṣḥafa Milād and the Maṣḥafa Bərhān / Jacques T.A.G.M. van Ruiten
  • From Parthia to Robin Hood : The Epic of the Blind Man’s Son / James R. Russell
  • L'introduction du Cantique des Cantiques dans la Bible historiale : de l'écriture de l'histoire à la pensée littéraire dans la traduction biblique / Xavier-Laurent Salvador and Céliine Guillemet-Bruno
  • An Encrypted Adamic Christology in the Qur'ān? New Insights on Q 15:29, 21:91, 38:72, and 66:12 / Carlos A. Segovia
  • Human and Divine Justice in the Testament of Abraham / Meredith J.C. Warren
  • De plasmatione Adam / Charles D. Wright.
This Festschrift contains forty-one original essays and six tribute papers in honour of Michael E. Stone, Gail Levin de Nur Professor Emeritus of Religious Studies and Professor Emeritus of Armenian Studies at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. The volume's main theme is Old Testament Pseudepigrapha, envisioned in its broadest sense: apocryphal texts, traditions, and themes from the Second-Temple period to the High Middle Ages, in Judaism, Christianity and, to a lesser extent, Islam. Most essays present new or understudied texts based on fresh manuscript evidence; the others are thematic in approach. The volume's scope and focus reflect those of Professor Stone's scholarship, without a special emphasis on Armenian studies.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789004355880 20180226
Green Library
Book
217 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 24 cm.
This book addresses the most significant book available in the English language in the centuries after the Reformation, and investigates its impact on popular religion and reading practices, and on theology, religious controversy and intellectual history between 1530 and 1700. Individual chapters discuss the responses of both clergy and laity to the sacred text, with particular emphasis on the range of settings in which the Bible was encountered and the variety of responses prompted by engagement with the Scriptures. Particular attention is given to debates around the text and interpretation of the Bible, to an emerging Protestant understanding of Scripture and to challenges it faced over the course of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries.
Green Library
Book
1 online resource
This volume provides a comprehensive set of core references to '1 Enoch'. It shows that the rich afterlives of Enochic texts and traditions can be studied more thoroughly by scholars of Second Temple Judaism and early Christianity as well as by scholars of late antique and medieval religions.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780198718413 20180604
Book
323 pages ; 23 cm.
Green Library
Book
vi, 235 pages ; 24 cm
Green Library
Book
xiv, 391 pages ; 25 cm.
In The Function of the Speeches in the Acts of the Apostles, Janusz Kucicki offers a new approach to interpretation of speeches contained in the Acts of the Apostles. He separated all speeches from the narrative parts of Acts and analyze them independently. Without narrative contexts the speeches expose their interrelation that allow to categorize the speeches into two major groups. The first group named "the topic speeches" contains the speeches, which create the topic group with common theme that is developed within the three speeches, where the first takes introductory character, the second takes the progressive character and the third takes the conclusive character. The second group of speeches named "the structural speeches" contains the speeches without developed theme.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789004359017 20180122
Green Library
Book
1 online resource : illustrations (black and white), maps (black and white)
- The meaning of the afterlife in the Hebrew Bible/Old Testament is studied through the ideals of a good death, beginning with burial customs. This book uses burial remains from Iron Age Judah to shed important light on the images of death found in biblical literature.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780190844738 20180604
Book
x, 180 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Acknowledgements Introduction 1. Troglodytes, Hottentots and Hebrews: The Bible and the Genesis of German Ethnography 2. The Law and the People: Mosaic Law and German Enlightenment 3. The Eighteenth-Century Polemic on the Extermination of the Canaanites 4. "Is Judah Indeed the Teutonic Fatherland?" The Hebrew Model and the Birth of German National Culture 5. "Lovers of Hebrew Poetry": The Battle over the Bible's Relevance at the Turn of the Nineteenth Century Conclusion Bibliography Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780253033512 20180530
As German scholars, poets, and theologians searched for the origins of the ancient Israelites, Ofri Ilany believes they created a model for nationalism that drew legitimacy from the biblical idea of the Chosen People. In this broad exploration of eighteenth-century Hebraism, Ilany tells the story of the surprising role that this model played in discussions of ethnicity, literature, culture, and nationhood among the German-speaking intellectual elite. He reveals the novel portrait they sketched of ancient Israel and how they tried to imitate the Hebrews while forging their own national consciousness. This sophisticated and lucid argument sheds new light on the myths, concepts, and political tools that formed the basis of modern German culture.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780253033512 20180530
Green Library
Book
xiv, 306 pages ; 23 cm
  • The Age of the Fathers
  • The early Middle Ages
  • The Schools of the eleventh century: from Bec to Reims
  • The monks of the twelfth century
  • The School of St. Victor
  • The Schools of the twelfth century: from Laon to Paris
  • Exegesis in the universities of the later Middle Ages
  • Applied exegesis: the New Testament and the medieval papacy
  • Conclusion: Can medieval exegesis speak to us today?
This introductory guide, written by a leading expert in medieval theology and church history, offers a thorough overview of medieval biblical interpretation. After an opening chapter sketching the necessary background in patristic exegesis (especially the hermeneutical teaching of Augustine), the book progresses through the Middle Ages from the eighth to the fifteenth centuries, examining all the major movements, developments, and historical figures of the period. Rich in primary text engagement and comprehensive in scope, it is the only current, compact introduction to the whole range of medieval exegesis.
Green Library