Edited by Felix Albrecht, Georg-August-Universität Göttingen and Reinhard Feldmeier, Georg-August-Universität Göttingen
The present volume is devoted to religious and philosophical concepts in relation to divine parenthood on the basis of biblical tradition, its reception, and ancient context. Extending from classical to late antiquity, the articles focus on the designation of God as "Father".
Edited by Erik Eynikel, University of Regensburg and Tobias Nicklas, University of Regensburg
This collection of essays, presented at an international conference on Samson held in 2008 at the University of Nijmegen, studies the text of Judges 16-18, the reception history of the Samson traditions in later Jewish, Christian and Islamic literature, and his representation in figurative and...
Edited by Joseph Verheyden, Catholic University of Leuven
This volume contains the proceedings of an international conference on Solomon that was held at the University of Leuven in 2009 and discussed various aspects of this multifaced character as he appears in Jewish, early Christian, and Islamic tradition.
Edited by Thomas Hieke, Johannes Gutenberg-University of Mainz and Tobias Nicklas, University of Regensburg
The “Day of Atonement” in Leviticus 16 had a formative influence on Judaism and Christianity. The essays in this volume form a representative cross section of the history of reception of Leviticus 16 and the tradition of the Yom ha-Kippurim.
edited by Martin Goodman, George van Kooten & Jacques van Ruiten
Jews, Christians and Muslims describe elements of their origins with close reference to the narrative of Abraham, including the complex story of Abraham's relations with Hagar. This volume sketches the significance of this narrative in the three traditions.
Edited by: George J. Brooke, Hindy Najman, Loren T. Stuckenbruck. Editorial Assistance: Eva Mroczek, Brauna Doidge and Nathalie Lacoste
The essays in this volume disclose how Sinai, its location, the scriptural narratives about it, and the content of the revelation received there, are variously read by Deuteronomy, the Dead Sea Scrolls, Paul, Josephus, rabbinic literature, art and philosophy.
This collection of essays examines how stories from the biblical narrative of Israel in the Wilderness (Exodus 16-Deuteronomy 34) were interpreted by later Jewish and Christian writers (ca. 400 BCE-500 CE) as they sought to speak to their own circumstances.
This volume is about significant re-interpretations of the ‘creation of heaven and earth’ as narrated in Genesis 1. The contents and contexts of these later interpretations extend through Early Judaism, Christianity, ancient myth and philosophy right up till the modern discussion...