Exile: Old Testament, Jewish, and Christian Conceptions

الغلاف الأمامي
James M. Scott
BRILL, 1997 - 384 من الصفحات
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The exiles of Israel and Judah cast a long shadow over the biblical text and the whole subsequent history of Judaism. Scholars have long recognized the importance of the theme of exile for the Hebrew Bible. Indeed, critical study of the Old Testament has, at least since Wellhausen, been dominated by the Babylonian exile of Judah. In 586 BC, several factors, including the destruction of Jerusalem, the cessation of the sacrificial cult and of the monarchy, and the experience of the exile, began to cause a transformation of Israelite religion which supplied the contours of the larger Judaic framework within which the various forms of Judaism, including the early Christian movement, developed. Given the importance of the exile to the development of Judaism and Christianity even to the present day, this volume delves into the conceptions of exile which contributed to that development during the formative period.
 

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المحتوى

Introduction
1
Reassessing the Historical and Sociological Impact of
7
The Exile and Canon Formation
37
Deportation and Diasporic Discourses in the Prophetic
63
Exile in Jewish Apocalyptic Literature
89
Exile and the Dead Sea Scrolls
111
Exile and Return in Jubilees
127
The Concept of Exile in Josephus
145
Exile and Return as the History of Judaism
221
Salvific Exile in the Isaiah Targum
239
The Idea of Exile in Early Rabbinic Midrash
249
Notions of Exile Subjugation and Return in Rabbinic
257
Literature
265
Aspects of Exile and Restoration in the Proclamation of Jesus
299
Paul and the Exile of Israel in Galatians 34
329
Index to Biblical and Other Ancient Sources
373

Exile and the SelfUnderstanding of Diaspora Jews in
173

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نبذة عن المؤلف (1997)

James M. Scott, Dr. theol. (1989) in New Testament, University of Tubingen, is Professor of Religious Studies at Trinity Western University in Langley, British Columbia, Canada. His publications include "Paul and the Nations" ("Mohr-Siebeck," 1995).

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