- Author:James Limburg
- Publisher:Westminster John Knox Press (January 1, 1993)
- Pages:124 pages
- Subcategory:Bible Study & Reference
- FB2 format1778 kb
- ePUB format1685 kb
- DJVU format1651 kb
- Formats:docx lit mbr txt
Old Testament Library.
Old Testament Library. The contributors are scholars of international standing. Carol A. Newsom, Charles Howard Candler Professor of Old Testament, Candler School of Theology at Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia.
The Old Testament Library. Westminster/John Knox Press, Louisville, 1993. Westminster John Knox, Louisville, 2009.
As with any series that reaches this level of respectability, it is comprehensive in scope while acknowledging that it is not exhaustive. Introductory matters cover historical concerns, cultural issues, the reception of the text, the integrity of the text, and other interpretive issues.
In Jonah, James Limburg examines Jonah with several questions in. .
In Jonah, James Limburg examines Jonah with several questions in mind: How did the story originate? What is its place in the Bible? . He also keeps in mind the literary dimension of the text and takes great care to follow the divisions of the book as they were defined by Jewish scribal tradition.
The Old Testament (abbreviated OT) is the first part of the Christian biblical canon, which is based primarily upon the twenty-four books of the Hebrew Bible (or Tanakh), a collection of ancient religious Hebrew writings by the Israelites believed b.
Anders, Max E. & Butler, Trent C. Hosea–Micah. B&H Publishing, 2005). Old Testament Library. Westminster John Knox, 2001). Birch, Bruce C. Hosea, Joel & Amos. Yale University Press, 1995).
Richard J. Clifford, . is Visiting Professor of Old Testament at Boston College School of Theology and Ministry in Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts. A former President of Weston Jesuit School of Theology, he was Founding Dean of the Boston College School of Theology and Ministry from 2008-2010. Series: The Old Testament Library.
Verse by verse Christadelphian exposition of the book of Jonah by.
Verse by verse Christadelphian exposition of the book of Jonah by Duncan Heaster.
The KJV New Testament was translated from the Textus Receptus. However, the majority of the book of Revelation seems to have been translated from the Latin Vulgate.
Old Testament: Genesis Exodus Leviticus Numbers Deuteronomy Joshua Judges Ruth 1 Samuel 2 Samuel 1 Kings 2 Kings 1Chronicles 2 Chronicles Ezra Nehemiah Esther Job Psalms Proverbs Ecclesiastes (Qoheleth) Canticles (Song of Solomon) Isaiah Jeremiah Lamentations Ezekiel Daniel Hosea Joel Amos Obadiah Jonah Micah Nahum Habakkuk Zephaniah Haggai Zechariah Malachi. The KJV New Testament was translated from the Textus Receptus.
In this volume, James Limburg examines Jonah with several questions in mind: How did the story originate? What is its place in the Bible? How did the New Testament understand the story? How has the story been understood in Judaism and in Islam? What might it mean for people today? And what does it have to say about God, about the human condition, and even about God and nature? In reviewing the book, Limburg gives special attention to the many contributions of artists, musicians, painters, and sculptors who, he says, may have been the best interpreters of Jonah. He also keeps in mind the literary dimension of the text and takes great care to follow the divisions of the book as they were defined by Jewish scribal tradition.
The Old Testament Library provides fresh and authoritative treatments of important aspects of Old Testament study through commentaries and general surveys. The contributors are scholars of international standing.