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Porter and Craig A. Supplements to Journal for the Study of the Pseudepigrapha Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, Jellicoe, Sidney. The Septuagint and Modern Study. Oxford: Clarendon, Torijano Morales. Lindars, Barnabas. Edited by Claude E. Mayes, Andrew D. London: SMC, Mobley, Gregory. Anchor Bible Reference Library. New York: Doubleday, Moore, George F.

A Critical and Exegetical Commentary on Judges. International Critical Commentary. Nelson, Richard D. The Double Redaction of the Deuteronomistic History. Sheffield: JSOT, Noth, Martin. Darmstadt: Wissenschaftliche Buchgesellschaft, O'Brien, Mark A. Orbis biblicus et orientalis O'Connell, Robert H. The Rhetoric of the Book of Judges.

Supplements to Vetus Testamentum Edited by Peter W. Rezetko, Robert. Article 2, 68 pages. DOI: Richter, Wolfgang. Traditionsgeschichtliche Untersuchungen zum Richterbuch. Bonn: Peter Hanstein, Die Bearbeitungen des Retterbuches" in der deuteronomischen Epoche. Satterthwaite, Philip E. Edited by Albert Pietersma and Benjamin G. New York: Oxford University Press, Schneider, Tammi J.

Collegeville, Minn. Theologische Wissenschaft 1. Stuttgart: Kohlhammer, Soggin, Alberto. Judges: A Commentary. Old Testament Library. London: SCM, Tov, Emanuel. Textual Criticism of the Hebrew Bible. Third Revised and Expanded Edition.

The Greek text of Jeremiah: a revised hypothesis - Sven Soderlund - Google книги

Minneapolis: Fortress Press, Trebolle Barrera, Julio. Edited by Eugene Ulrich, Frank M.

Cross, Sidnie W. Crawford, Julie A. Duncan, Patrick W. Skehan, Emanuel Tov and Julio T. Discoveries in the Judaean Desert Bibliotheca ephemeridum theologicarum lovaniensium Louvain: Peeters, Ulrich, Eugene. Van der Kooij, Arie. Van Rooy, Herrie F. Van Ruiten, Jacques. Van Seters, John. Winona Lake, Ind. Veijola, Timo. Eine redaktionsgeschichtliche Untersuchun.

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Helsinki : Suomalaisen tiedeakatemia, Waltke, Bruce K. Wellhausen, Julius. Prolegomena zur Geschichte Israels. Berlin: de Gruyter, Translated by J. Black and A. Gloucester, Mass. Le livre et le rouleau Brussels: Lessius, White Crawford, Sidnie. Wong, Gregory T. Graeme Auld. Edited by Robert Rezetko, Timothy H. Lim and W. Brian Aucker. Correspondence: Prof. Hans Ausloos F. The final edited form of the biblical text, the Letztgestalt, becomes in this way the original text, the authentic copy: the archetype.

One should ask, however, if a certain paradoxical, almost magical moment in time, when the final edited text became the original text, ever really existed. The diversity of the textual material of the 'biblical' books among the Dead Sea Scrolls, for example the different versions of the book of Jeremiah which cannot be reconciled to each other, seems in any case to contradict the idea that the text of every biblical book was closed at a fixed moment, after which it was copied as faithfully as possible. The available textual material points to the conclusion that an Urtext never existed.

When, despite the careful preparation of the manuscript and the correction of the subsequent proofs, some mistakes still seem to be present, the author or the editor can decide to reprint the text in a corrected and updated edition, which will be mentioned explicitly on the front page or in the colophon of the publication.

Contrary to current publication practices, it is not so easy to distinguish the boundaries between the end of the process of "creating" a biblical text when the text reaches its so-called final form and thus becomes the "final text" on the one hand and the beginning of the process of its transmission on the other. Nevertheless, for centuries researchers within biblical studies have maintained an almost strict distinction between the process of a text's "production" until it reached its "final" form, and the "distribution" of this presumed "final text.

Moreover, the reconstruction of the origin and the growth of the text until it reached its "final" form was considered to be precisely the task of historically oriented literary criticism. However, due to the fact that this "final text" has actually not been preserved on the contrary: within a multitude of manuscripts, thousands of variant readings are seen the task of reconstructing the presumed "final text" or so-called Urtext fell to textual criticism.

As such, the "final" text was considered to be "the end product of the genetic processes and, at the same time, the starting point of the processes of written transmission. More and more scholars came to regard the received text not as the ipsissima verba of one particular charismatic figure, but as the final redaction of earlier oral and written sources, the ipsissima verba of a final redactor. They distinguished between the oral and written processes that went into making the final text of a biblical book and the processes by which the final text, once established, was handed down or transmitted.

Higher critics aimed to recover the genetic processes by which the final version of a text came into existence, and text critics aimed to recover the processes of its written transmission so as to restore it to its final, and in that sense original, pristine purity. Besides the fact that within this interpretation of textual criticism as a discipline, scribes are considered as merely "contaminators of an authoritative text through the intentional and unintentional changes they introduced into it," 4 this view no longer makes sense today thanks to the important developments within the field of textual criticism itself, a development to which the discovery of many manuscripts has contributed.

At first sight, Judg fits perfectly within the narrative scheme of the presentation and activity of Israel's judges Othniel Judg , Ehud Judg , Deborah Judg , and Gideon Judg Because the Israelites "did what was evil in the sight of Yhwh" Judg , "Yhwh gave them into the hand of Midian" Judg As a result, the Israelites became seriously impoverished, so "they cried out to Yhwh for help" Judg Next, in Judg , it is told how Yhwh calls Gideon to liberate the Israelites. Finally, after his elimination of Midian's leaders, "the land had rest forty years in the days of Gideon" Judg Although all elements of a "vocation narrative" of the judge Gideon are present in this narrative, the stereotypical scheme seems, nevertheless, to be interrupted in Judg Suddenly, an unnamed prophet enters the scene, apparently without any clear link to the preceding verses:.

When the Israelites cried to Yhwh because of the Midianites, Yhwh sent a prophet to the Israelites, and he said to them: "Thus says Yhwh, the God of Israel: I brought you up from Egypt, and brought you out of the house of slavery. And I delivered you from the hand of the Egyptians, and from the hand of all that oppressed you, and drove them out before you, and gave you their land. And I said to you, I am Yhwh, your God; do not fear the gods of the Amorites, in whose land you live. But you have not obeyed my voice. Ever since the origins of historical-critical research, it has been noted that these verses apparently interrupt the flow of the pattern of the Judges narratives in general and, moreover, of Gideon's vocation narrative in particular.

The Wiederaufnahme of v. It does not surprise, therefore, that Judg often have been considered as secondary within historical scholarship. Wellhausen has noted:. When the anonymous prophet who, in the insertion in the last redaction chap vi. In Wellhausen's footsteps, and up until recently, several historical-critical analyses of the Gideon narrative continue to point to the secondary character of Judg Noth attributed the passage to Dtr.

Herzberg, the idea of Yhwh's punishment of apostate Israel is typically Deuteronomistic. Gray, Judg is "a late insertion in the Gideon tradition. Boling considers these verses "as part of a larger and highly unified Deuteronomic vignette. Soggin's view, vv. Smend and T. Nelson sees Judg as a secondary Deuteronomistic passage, 18 whereas A.

Mayes considers the passage as the work of DtrG. Auld takes "the Deuteronomistic materials in ch. Becker, Judg is a post-exilic post-Deuteronomistic or at least a late-Deuteronomistic "Fortschreibung" of the nomistically oriented Deuteronomistic theology. To be complete, it has to be mentioned that, despite this overall characterisation of Judg as a late Deuteronomistic insertion, other voices can be heard as well.

So, while accepting the loose connection between these verses and their context, several scholars explicitly deny the Deuteronomistic character of the passage. For instance, there is W. Beyerlin, who argued that Judg is a fragment of an older pre-Deuteronomic parenetic tradition that, in a rather late stadium, has been inserted into its context. In sum, although there is little consensus regarding the precise nature of Judg , it can be concluded that for decades of historical-critical scholarship, the pericope has been considered as a "strange" element within its context.

Nevertheless, against the background of the axiom that textual criticism starts where literary criticism ends, there has hardly been any discussion with regard to the mt, which was accepted as the "final" text. Trebolle Barrera's publication of 4QJudg a in 26 revitalized the discussion concerning the text of Judges. This manuscript, consisting of two minor fragments and dating back to ca.

The most remarkable feature of this fragment is the major minus of vv. Because of Midian, the Israelites made themselves the hiding places that are] in the [mountains, [the] caves and [the strongholds. They left no]thing living in Israel: sheep, ox, or do[nke]y. They entered,] numbering [like lo]custs - they [were innumerable. They en]tered the la[nd to destroy it.

Lecture 18. Literary Prophecy: Micah, Zephaniah, Nahum and Habbakuk

In line with E. Tov's classification of the Dead Sea manuscripts, 28 Trebolle Barrera characterises 4QJudg a as representing "an independent text form. Rahlfs' A and B texts -H. This fragment represents a form of the text independent from any other known text-type, although it shares readings with the proto-Lucianic text. It is the only extant witness which does not include the literary insertion found in vv. Verses have been generally recognized by modern critics as a literary insertion, attributed in the past to an Elohistic source G. Moore, ICC, and now generally considered e.

Wellhausen, Gray, Bodine, Soggin a piece of late Dtr. As indicated by Trebolle Barrera, the "short" text of 4QJudg a does not stand alone. Trebolle Barrera refers to Judg ; ; , where the reconstructed OG as it is attested by the Lucianic or Antiochene text and the OL seem to have preserved similar traces of a shorter text form, which was expanded as in Judg , in a so-called Deuteronomistic style , mostly making use of the editorial technique of resumptive repetition.

Although Trebolle Barrera's assumption that 4QJudg a bears witness to an earlier stage in the development of the Hebrew text of Judges, 37 and thus exemplifies the close relationship - or even interweave - between the disciplines of textual criticism and literary criticism, 38 his hypothesis has been the impetus to a vivid discussion. In particular R. Hess and N. Their arguments are as follows. Secondly, it is argued that the other Qumran fragments of the book of Judges, namely 4QJudg b , 4QJudg c and the fragments from 1Q, 41 do not differ on important matters from MT, but, on the contrary, are almost identical to it.

Although this statement is factually correct, in my view, it does not say anything about the specificity of 4QJudg a. So despite its isolated position within the corpus of Qumran texts of Judges, it remains possible that 4QJudg a would reflect an "independent" text, whereas the other Judges manuscripts belong to the "proto-Masoretic" or "MT-like" group of texts. Thirdly, on the basis of the similarities between the Qumran manuscripts of Joshua and Judges, Hess argues that "the omission sic of 4QJudg a follows a tendency to insert, omit and change sections or paragraphs of biblical text at what would become the Masoretic parashoth divisions of text.

At this point, however, in my view, Hess' main objection against Trebolle Barrera's hypothesis - namely the small size of the fragment - is equally problematic for his own argument: because no other fragments of this presumed "larger manuscript" that could give evidence to this hypothesis have been preserved, one ignores whether or not this re-arrangement of the text is an overall tendency within this particular Judges manuscript.

Fourthly, the date of 4QJudg a b. Although this argument actually cannot deny the possibility that 4QJudg a represents an older stadium of the text, this remark leads us to the fifth objection against Trebolle Barrera's thesis, namely concerning his distinction between the reading of Judg 6 in the OG and the one in lxx. Moreover, it would mean that by deliberately omitting vv. San Francisco, Calif.

Jeremiah's and Ezekiel's Sign-Acts: Rhetorical Nonverbal Communication (JSOT Supplement Series)

Amit, Yairah. Translated from the Hebrew by J. Leiden: Brill, Auld, A. Ausloos, Hans. Edited by Bernard A. Atlanta, GA, Volume 1 of The Textual History of the Bible.


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Edited by Emanuel Tov. Leiden: Brill, forthcoming. Becker, Uwe. Berlin: Walter de Gruyter, Beyerlin, Walter. Block, Daniel I. Narrative Style and Intention in Judges Boling, Robert G. Binding is intact and there is slight sunning along the spine. More information about this seller Contact this seller Published by Scholars Pr About this Item: Scholars Pr, Scholars Pr, No DJ. This is a former college library copy but still in very good condition.

The Greek Text of Jeremiah: A Revised Hypothesis (Jsot Supplement Series, 47)

All usual library markings with card folder on inside cover and a filing sticker taped on spine. Pages are clean and unmarked. Published by Brill About this Item: Brill, Brill, Former Library book and so has a book plate in the front cover. Has some minor pencil notes on some of the pages. Other than that, the binding is in excellent condition and the covers are also in excellent condition. See our pictures for more details. BRILL, Minimal wear to extremities. Published by E. Brill About this Item: E. Green cloth hardcovers, no jackets. Ex-library with the usual.

GOOD overall, as shown in our photo. Please note: this heavy set may require additional postage. Blue hardcover, no jacket. Previous owner's name to first page, otherwise text block appear unmarked. Very small stain to edge of text block. Please note: this book's font is very small--approx 6 pt font. Published by Ktav About this Item: Ktav, Ktav, No dust jacket. Ex-library book with the usual stamps and book plates. Binding is in excellent condition and the text is clean and unmarked. Published by Scholars Press About this Item: Scholars Press, No Jacket.

Scholars Press, Blue Hardcover, no jacket. Ex-library copy with the usual. Good condition. Text block appears clean. Published by Associated Publishers and Authors About this Item: Associated Publishers and Authors, Associated Publishers and Authors, Volume One: Genesis - Ruth. Volume Two: I Samuel - Psalms. Psalm 56 - Malachi. All three volumes clean and the text block is unmarked.

The binding is intact and in good condition. Originally published as a four volume set, the fourth being the Greek New Testament, this only the three volumes of the Hebrew Old Testament. Published by Benediction Classics About this Item: Benediction Classics, Benediction Classics, Binding tight and sound.

Two very slight stains to edge of text block see photo , but otherwise as new. Scholars Press for Harvard Semitic Museum, First page is clipped.

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Text block appears unmarked. KTAV, Hardcover with no jacket. Ex-library book with the usual. Published by Deutsche Bibelgesellschaft