Search: Biblical Studies - Dead Sea Scrolls, Humanities
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Edited by George J. Brooke Associate editor: Eibert J.C. Tigchelaar
Edited by Aren M. Maeir, Jodi Magness and Lawrence H. Schiffman
The volume contains the 22 papers presented to Hanan Eshel before his death, covering topics in archaeology, history, and textual studies, with a particular emphasis on aspects relating to the Dead Sea Scrolls, spanning the late Iron Age through late Antiquity.
Edited by Armin Lange, Emmanuel Tov, Matthias Weigold, and Bennie H. Reynolds III.
With nearly all Dead Sea Scrolls published, this collection of essays integrates this very important corpus of ancient texts into the study of Hebrew Bible, ancient and rabbinic Judaism as well as early Christian and other ancient literatures, languages, and cultures.
Matthew J. Goff
Discerning Wisdom provides an overview of all the Qumran wisdom texts. The Dead Sea Scrolls offer crucial evidence for understanding the wisdom of the late Second Temple period and the reception of traditional wisdom in Early Judaism.
This book examines four texts—1 Enoch, 4QInstruction, Matthew and 2 Enoch—and argues that in each the revealing of wisdom to an elect group inaugurates the eschatological period. This idea leads to the fusion of sapiential and apocalyptic elements.
Edited by Steven E. Fassberg, Moshe Bar-Asher and Ruth A. Clements
This volume offers a multi-disciplinary examination into the Hebrew of the Second Temple period as reflected in the Dead Sea Scrolls, Ben Sira, inscriptions, Greek and Latin transcriptions, the Samaritan oral and reading traditions of the Pentateuch, and Mishnaic Hebrew.
Moshe J. Bernstein
In Reading and Re-reading Scripture at Qumran, Moshe J. Bernstein gathers over three decades worth of his essays on biblical interpretation in the Dead Sea Scrolls. They address the Genesis Apocryphon and 4Q252, as well various legal texts and pesharim.
This volume illustrates the ways in which the discovery of the scrolls has altered our paradigms of biblical interpretation, investigating connections within and between Jewish and Christian interpretive texts.
‘Identity’ and ‘sectarianism’, two crucial and frequently used concepts in the study of the Qumran movement, are problematized, praised, and redefined in this book. Sociology of sectarianism and social identity approach inform the investigation of the serakhim (rule documents) and pesharim ...
Edited by George J. Brooke, University of Manchester, Daniel K. Falk, University of Oregon, Eibert J. C. Tigchelaar, Katholieke Universiteit Leuven, and Molly M. Zahn, University of Kansas
What do the Dead Sea Scrolls tell us about the forms, transmission, canonization, and interpretation of authoritative scriptures.
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