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Pre-History of the Southern Levant
39,00 € *
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High Quality Content by WIKIPEDIA articles! High Quality Content by WIKIPEDIA articles! The Pre-history of the Southern Levant explains the various cultural changes that occurred, as revealed by archaeological evidence, prior to recorded traditions in the area of the Southern Levant, also referred to by a number of other largely overlapping historical designations, including Canaan, the Land of Israel (Eretz Israel), and Palestine. The article also discusses how the pre-historic period was viewed in early traditions regarding the region.

Anbieter: Dodax
Stand: 20.01.2020
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Images of Egypt in Early Biblical Literature
106,23 € *
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This book suggests a regional paradigm for understanding the development of the traditions about Egypt and the exodus in the Hebrew Bible. It offers fresh readings of the golden calf stories in 1 Kgs 12:25-33 and Exod 32, the Balaam oracles in Num 22-24, and the Song of the Sea in Exod 15:1b-18 and from these paints a picture of the differing traditions about Egypt that circulated in Cisjordan Israel, Transjordan Israel, and Judah in the 8th century B.C.E. and earlier. In the north, an exodus from Egypt was celebrated in the Bethel calf cult as a journey of Israelites from Egypt to Cisjordan, without a detour eastward to Sinai. This exodus was envisioned in military terms as suggested by the nature of the polemic in Exod 32, and the attribution of the exodus to the warrior Yahweh, Israel’s own deity. In the east, a tradition of deliverance from Egypt was celebrated, rather than the idea of a journey, and it was credited to El. In the south, Egypt was recognized as a major enemy, whom Yahweh had defeated, but the traditions there were not formulated in terms of an exodus. While acknowledging the reshaping of these traditions in response to the exile, Images of Egypt argues that they originated in the pre-exilic period and relate to Syro-Palestinian history as it is otherwise known.

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Stand: 20.01.2020
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Images of Egypt in Early Biblical Literature
105,65 € *
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This book suggests a regional paradigm for understanding the development of the traditions about Egypt and the exodus in the Hebrew Bible. It offers fresh readings of the golden calf stories in 1 Kgs 12:25-33 and Exod 32, the Balaam oracles in Num 22-24, and the Song of the Sea in Exod 15:1b-18 and from these paints a picture of the differing traditions about Egypt that circulated in Cisjordan Israel, Transjordan Israel, and Judah in the 8th century B.C.E. and earlier. In the north, an exodus from Egypt was celebrated in the Bethel calf cult as a journey of Israelites from Egypt to Cisjordan, without a detour eastward to Sinai. This exodus was envisioned in military terms as suggested by the nature of the polemic in Exod 32, and the attribution of the exodus to the warrior Yahweh, Israel’s own deity. In the east, a tradition of deliverance from Egypt was celebrated, rather than the idea of a journey, and it was credited to El. In the south, Egypt was recognized as a major enemy, whom Yahweh had defeated, but the traditions there were not formulated in terms of an exodus. While acknowledging the reshaping of these traditions in response to the exile, Images of Egypt argues that they originated in the pre-exilic period and relate to Syro-Palestinian history as it is otherwise known.

Anbieter: Dodax
Stand: 20.01.2020
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Cultic Sites in the Tribe of Benjamin
53,95 € *
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Although the tribe of Benjamin usually has been considered a relatively minor member of the Israelite tribal coalition, it actually exercised substantial cultic and political influence. Through an analysis of archaeological data and biblical traditions regarding cultic sites located within the tribal area of Benjamin, this study emphasizes Benjamin's prominence during the Iron I and II periods (1200-586 BCE). Although "high places" and other religious sites were found throughout Israel and Judah, those in Benjamin played a dominant role. Early biblical traditions suggest that Benjamin struggled with Levi for control of the cult. Later traditions indicate that the Benjaminites, through their shrines, may have continued to lead the opposition against the Levites. Scott Langston explores the implications of such a role in relation to certain biblical passages such as the rape of the Levite's concubine and David's attempts at centralization in Jerusalem.

Anbieter: Dodax AT
Stand: 20.01.2020
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Cultic Sites in the Tribe of Benjamin
51,95 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Although the tribe of Benjamin usually has been considered a relatively minor member of the Israelite tribal coalition, it actually exercised substantial cultic and political influence. Through an analysis of archaeological data and biblical traditions regarding cultic sites located within the tribal area of Benjamin, this study emphasizes Benjamin's prominence during the Iron I and II periods (1200-586 BCE). Although "high places" and other religious sites were found throughout Israel and Judah, those in Benjamin played a dominant role. Early biblical traditions suggest that Benjamin struggled with Levi for control of the cult. Later traditions indicate that the Benjaminites, through their shrines, may have continued to lead the opposition against the Levites. Scott Langston explores the implications of such a role in relation to certain biblical passages such as the rape of the Levite's concubine and David's attempts at centralization in Jerusalem.

Anbieter: Dodax
Stand: 20.01.2020
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Theodoret of Cyrus on Romans 11:26
70,95 € *
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Theodoret of Cyrus on Romans 11:26: Recovering an Early Christian Elijah Redivivus Tradition explores the interesting reading of Romans 11:26 offered by the fifth-century Antiochene bishop Theodoret of Cyrus, who states that "the Jews will believe when the excellent Elijah comes, bringing to them the doctrine of faith." Surveying the diverse Elijah redivivus traditions of Middle Judaism and early Christianity, the author identifies the two main trajectories of Christian Elijah redivivus traditions that emerge. Theodoret's application of one such tradition to Romans 11:26 is set within the framework of the modern debate on the salvation of Israel, allowing an ancient voice to speak to the modern scholarly divide.

Anbieter: Dodax AT
Stand: 20.01.2020
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Theodoret of Cyrus on Romans 11:26
68,95 € *
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Theodoret of Cyrus on Romans 11:26: Recovering an Early Christian Elijah Redivivus Tradition explores the interesting reading of Romans 11:26 offered by the fifth-century Antiochene bishop Theodoret of Cyrus, who states that "the Jews will believe when the excellent Elijah comes, bringing to them the doctrine of faith." Surveying the diverse Elijah redivivus traditions of Middle Judaism and early Christianity, the author identifies the two main trajectories of Christian Elijah redivivus traditions that emerge. Theodoret's application of one such tradition to Romans 11:26 is set within the framework of the modern debate on the salvation of Israel, allowing an ancient voice to speak to the modern scholarly divide.

Anbieter: Dodax
Stand: 20.01.2020
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Middle Eastern music
54,00 € *
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The music of Western Asia and North Africa spans across a vast region, from Morocco to Afghanistan, and its influences can be felt even further afield. Middle Eastern music influenced (and has been influenced by) the music of Greece and India, as well as Central Asia, Spain, the Caucasus and the Balkans, as in chalga. The various nations of the region include the Arabic-speaking countries of the Middle East and North Africa, the Persian tradition of Iran, the Greek traditions of Cypriot music, the music of Turkey, traditional Assyrian music, various Jewish traditions from Israel, the Kurdish music, Berbers of North Africa, and the Coptic Christians in Egypt all maintain their own traditions. Throughout the region, religion has been a common factor in uniting peoples of different languages, cultures and nations. The predominance of Islam allowed a great deal of Arabic influence to spread through the region rapidly from the 7th century onward. The Arabic scale is strongly melodic, based around various maqam or modes (also known as makam in Turkish music).

Anbieter: Dodax
Stand: 20.01.2020
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Middle Eastern music
55,60 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

The music of Western Asia and North Africa spans across a vast region, from Morocco to Afghanistan, and its influences can be felt even further afield. Middle Eastern music influenced (and has been influenced by) the music of Greece and India, as well as Central Asia, Spain, the Caucasus and the Balkans, as in chalga. The various nations of the region include the Arabic-speaking countries of the Middle East and North Africa, the Persian tradition of Iran, the Greek traditions of Cypriot music, the music of Turkey, traditional Assyrian music, various Jewish traditions from Israel, the Kurdish music, Berbers of North Africa, and the Coptic Christians in Egypt all maintain their own traditions. Throughout the region, religion has been a common factor in uniting peoples of different languages, cultures and nations. The predominance of Islam allowed a great deal of Arabic influence to spread through the region rapidly from the 7th century onward. The Arabic scale is strongly melodic, based around various maqam or modes (also known as makam in Turkish music).

Anbieter: Dodax AT
Stand: 20.01.2020
Zum Angebot