By E. Tov
Read Online or Download Textual Criticism of the Hebrew Bible PDF
Best old testament books
"Here is reliable scholarship with convinced unpopular twists and interpretations. instead of a pedantic verse by means of verse technique, this thematic therapy of Proverbs presents an incredibly modern guide on a few severe problems with Christian discipleship. Miller deals very valuable pastoral insights for the 21st-century preacher.
In Configurations of Rape within the Hebrew Bible, Frank M. Yamada explores the compelling similarity between 3 rape narratives present in the Hebrew Scriptures. those 3 tales - the rape of Dinah (Genesis 34), the rape of an unnamed concubine (Judges 19), and the rape of Tamar, daughter of David (2 Samuel thirteen) - go through a similar plot development: an preliminary sexual violation of a lady results in escalating violence between males, leading to a few kind of social fragmentation.
Scholarly remedy of the Epistle of James and Eschatology.
- The Identity of the Individual in the Psalms (JSOT Supplement)
- Reading the Law: Studies in Honour of Gordon J. Wenham
- Prostitutes and polygamists : a look at love, Old Testament style
- Prophecy in the Hebrew Bible: Selected Studies from Vetus Testamentum (Brill's Readers in Biblical Studies)
- The Targumic Toseftot to Ezekiel
- Anti-Covenant: Counter Reading Women's Lives in the Hebrew Bible (Bible and Literature Series)
Additional resources for Textual Criticism of the Hebrew Bible
372, n. 2). D: Definitions and Concepts 19 The Masoretic Text (Hi), sometimes called the "received text," is strictly speaking a medieval representative of a group of ancient texts of the Bible which already at an early stage was accepted as the sole text by a central stream in Judaism. As a result, the slightly different forms of this text (often named the Hi group) were copied and circulated more than other texts. The final form of this text was determined in the Middle Ages, and it is that form which is usually called the Masoretic Text, while earlier forms found in the Judean Desert, lacking the later vocalization and accentuation, are named proto-Masoretic.
Jer 11:2 Diron •rra*n and you (plural) shall say Letteris, Snaith, Adi 1965, Koren, Sinai, and Breuer and you (singular) shall recite them Adi (most of its printings), BH, and BHS Most of the differences in this group pertain to the ga'yah stress)—cf. p. 68. (secondary g. The Notes of the Masorah The modern editions include from the Masorah (see p. 72) mainly the Qere and Sebirin notes (see pp. 58, 64) and the notation of sections in the text (cf. pp. " In all these details the editions differ from each other.
Hutt verified the bibliographical references, Mr. T. van der Louw checked several cross-references, and Mr. G. Hartman stylized several chapters and checked other references. Mr. Hartman and Ms. Miriam Berg helped me in compiling the indexes. Mr. O. Joffe, Ms. Ronit Shamgar, Ms. Sandra Rovin, and Mr. G. Marquis assisted m e very ably with all questions relating to the computer files and the preparation of the camera-ready manuscript. My son Ariel typed in many of the corrections and he also manipulated some of the computer files.