Download Hebrew Bible Old Testament. The History of Its by C Brekelmans, Menahem Haran, Magne Saebo PDF

By C Brekelmans, Menahem Haran, Magne Saebo

Dieses grosse internationale Standardwerk vereinigt christliche und judische Fachleute aus aller Welt. Es stellt die alttestamentliche Exegese von den Anfangen innerbiblischer Schriftdeutung bis zur gegenwartigen Forschung umfassend dar. Der erste Teilband fuhrt von den Kanonfragen uber fruhjudische, neutestamentliche, rabbinische und patristische Deutungen bis zu Augustin. Er endet mit einer Zusammenfassung uber Kirche und Synagoge als jeweiligen Mutterboden fur die Entwicklung verbindlicher Schriftauslegung. Das Werk ist auf funf Teilbande angelegt, die im Abstand von ein bis zwei Jahren erscheinen.

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Read or Download Hebrew Bible Old Testament. The History of Its Interpretation. I: From the Beginnings to the Middle Ages (Until 1300). Part 1: Antiquity PDF

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Additional info for Hebrew Bible Old Testament. The History of Its Interpretation. I: From the Beginnings to the Middle Ages (Until 1300). Part 1: Antiquity

Example text

Without being comprehensive, the foregoing examples demonstrate the di­ versity of sources from which aggadic traditio could draw; the varied genres in which it was realized; and the many new dimensions of Israelite culture thereby revealed. , that Jeremiah uses materials from the patriarchal narratives, the Covenant C o d e , the priestly laws and Deuteronomy is remark­ able). In addition, aggadic traditio demonstrates features of rhetorical strat­ egy whereby living audiences were confronted with older teachings or mem­ ories for the purpose of eliciting new behavior.

Quite different is the exegetical reapplication of an old traditum to new circumstances. Such is the case in 2 C h r 30, where the nomos of a second Passover (Num 9 : 1 - 1 4 ) provided the precedent for a structurally similar situation. Thus whereas the pentateuchal rule is addressed to lay persons afflicted with corpse defilement or away from the holy land at the time of the paschal-offering, the later source applies it to a national ceremony when some priestly officiants remained defiled by idols and members of the laity were distant from the Temple at the requisite moment.

As the variety of traditions were gathered and compared, in exilic schools and thereafter, differences were correlated and resolved. Exemplary of the first solution is the combination in N e h 10:32 of the different formulations of sabbatical release mentioned in pentateuchal sources (produce, in Exod 2 3 : 1 1 ; loans, Deut 15:1-2). The specific terms make it certain that the older rules are combined, for the references to the "Torah of G o d " or the "com­ mandments of the Lord" (w. 2 9 - 3 0 ) are not sufficient to make that point.

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