With contributions by many of his colleagues and former students, this volume pays homage to Eugene Ulrich, Chief Editor of the Cave 4 Biblical Scrolls and a foremost expert on the Biblical Scrolls, the Canon of the Hebrew Bible/Old Testament, and the Septuagint. In line with Professor Ulrich’s areas of scholarship and interest, the almost 30 essays are grouped in three main sections: The Hebrew Bible/Old Testament (including the Biblical Scrolls from the Judaean Desert); Qumran and the Non-Biblical Scrolls from the Judaean Desert; and the Septuagint and Other Ancient Versions. The volume includes a tribute to Eugene Ulrich and ends with a cumulative bibliography and several useful indices.
Studies in the Hebrew Bible, Qumran, and the Septuagint
Edited by David Hamidović, Université de Lausanne, Switzerland
Les premières expressions du messianisme juif s'expliquent à partir des modèles rhétoriques en ciculation dans le Proche-Orient ancien et des évolutions des idéologies royales en Israël. Loin de fusionner en une seule figure messianique au tournant de notre ère comme on l'a longtemps pensé, les ...
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 Dong-Hyuk Kim
In Early Biblical Hebrew, Late Biblical Hebrew, and Linguistic Variability, Dong-Hyuk Kim offers a sociolinguistic evaluation of the issue of the linguistic dating of biblical texts.
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 ...
Edited by Iain Provan (Regent College) and Mark Boda (McMaster University)
This volume honours Professor H. G. M. Williamson, Regius Professor of Hebrew at Oxford University through a collection of essays by colleagues and former students from across the globe. The various contributions intersect with the previous work of Professor Williamson related to the Old ...
Edited by Craig A. Evans, Acadia University, Joel N. Lohr, Trinity Western University David L. Petersen Emory University
Drawing on the latest in Genesis scholarship, this volume offers twenty-nine essays on a wide range of topics related to Genesis, written by leading experts in the field. Topics include its formation, reception, textual history and translation, themes, theologies, and place within Judaism, ...
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.
Edited by Geoffrey Khan and Diana LIpton
These essays by outstanding international scholars in honour of Robert P. Gordon cover topics ranging from accuracy and anachronism in the books of Samuel, through the theology of Psalms, ancient near eastern historiography, to ideology, philology, grammar and linguistics in the translations and ...
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