Publication Type: Book
Results 1 - 10 of 38
Edited by Johann Cook, University of Stellenbosch and Hermann-Josef Stipp, University of Munich
Scholars from Germany, the Netherlands, Ireland, Belgium, France, Canada, the USA and South Africa, delivered papers at a congress that took place from 31st of August – 2nd of September 2011 in Stellenbosch. Aspects dealt with are history, translation technique, textual criticism, reception of ...
By Robb Andrew Young
This study draws upon the biblical books of Kings, First Isaiah and Chronicles, in conjunction with Assyrian records and ancient Near Eastern archaeology, in order to provide an updated historical reconstruction of the influential Judean monarch Hezekiah.
By Ruth Poser, Philipps-Universität Marburg
The study investigates the book of Ezekiel as literature of survival. Based upon a multi-faceted trauma hermeneutics the peculiarities as well as the inconsistencies of the book are shown to be material aspects of a fictionalised trauma process in the context of Israel's siege warfare and mass ...
By Thomas Wagner
In einer redaktionskritischen Analyse bietet dieses Buch die Rekonstruktion der Entwicklung der kābôd-Theologie und zeigt dabei drei literarische Profile auf, die die Autoren des Alten Testaments durch die Transformation der Tradition vom göttlichen Königtum entwickelten. Drawing on ...
By Ingrid A. Lilly
Employing text-critical, literary, and codicological analysis, this books shows the significance of papyrus 967 for understanding the book of Ezekiel's textual transmission and status as a variant literary edition.
By Paul M. Cook
This book offers a proposal for the formation of oracles about Cush and Egypt in the book of Isaiah (chapters 18-20) within the context of the development of a larger collection of foreign nations oracles in Isaiah 13-23.
By Rachelle Gilmour
Through literary analysis and comparison with modern historical theory, this volume examines the narrative representation of familiar historical concepts such as causation, significance, evaluation and coherence of past events in the book of Samuel.
By Kristin Joachimsen
In addition to challenging historical-critical readings in the tradition after Duhm, this book presents three ways of reading the text based on variations of linguistic theory: one linguistic, one narratological and one intertextual. In these readings the trope personification is central.
Martien A. Halvorson-Taylor
Focusing on the composition and redaction of Jeremiah 30–31, Isaiah 40–66, and Zechariah 1–8, this book examines how the Babylonian exile became a Second Temple metaphor for political disenfranchisement, social inequality, and alienation from YHWH.
By Lena-Sofia Tiemeyer
This monograph seeks to identity the target audience of Isaiah 40-55. In doing so, it challenges the widespread view that Isaiah 40-55, in whole or in part, aims at and also reflects the concerns of the exilic community in Babylon.
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