Septuagint Bibliography: Search Results

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Author:Oren, Natan
Title:And the Soul of King David Failed with Longing for Abshalom
Journal:Beth Mikra
Abstract:The verse in 2 Sam 13:39 is difficult and complex since, ostensibly, there is no subject to be linked with the predicate watachal, and due to the fact that the word's sequence David the king is strange to the Book of Samuel where the sequence always appears as the King David. The verse was translated in the Kuianos version of the LXX as: And the spirit of the king, and so it also appears in the Samuel scroll of Qumran (4QS) where the letter chet was left before the word king. According to these findings and due to grammatical improbability of the version we have, it is feasible to determine that the meaning of the original version was: and the will of the king to chase after Absalom has ceased for he was comforted concerning Amnon, seeing he was dead. It is possible that v 39 is about love - however, not David's love to his son Absalom, but his love to his eldest son, Amnon. (Hebrew) (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts
Keywords:Textual Criticism

Collection Title:Origen's Hexapla and Fragments: papers presented at the Rich Seminar on the Hexapla, Oxford Centre for Hebrew and Jewish Studies, 25th July - 3rd August 1994
Editor:Salvesen, Alison
Publisher:Mohr Siebeck
Series:Texte und Studien zum antiken Judentum 58

Author:Orlinsky, Harry M.
Title:Some Terms in the Prologue to Ben Sira and the Hebrew Canon
Journal:Journal of Biblical Literature
Abstract:The terms kai ton allon ton kat' autous ekolouthekoton following the reference to "the Law and the Prophets" in the Prologue of Sir refer to "the other books" not "the later writers." Sir suggests that the Judean community did not know of a specifically tripartite canon before the end of the 1st cent. - they knew two divisions designated the Law and the Prophets, and an undefined number of additional books, but that the Jewish community of Alexandria, creators of the LXX, never did create a tripartite canon. (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts

Author:Otto, Randall E.
Title:The Fear Motivation in Peter's Offer to Build treis skenas
Journal:Westminster Theological Journal
Abstract:An adequate explanation of Peter's offer to build three tabernacles at the Transfiguration must interpret the plural of skene with reference to its OT background. The tabernacles refer neither to the feast of booths, nor the eschatological dwelling of God, but to the tabernacle in the wilderness. Since the predominant use of skene in the LXX has reference to the tabernacle, and the theological and literary background of the transfiguration is rooted in the events on Sinai, the fear generated in Peter could only have brought to mind the tabernacle in the wilderness, thus eliciting his offer to build three tabernacles as a means of protection from the display of divine glory. (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts

Author:Otzen, Benedikt
Title:Das Problem der Apokryphen (The Problem of the Apocrypha)
Journal:Scandinavian Journal of the Old Testament
Abstract:In modern discussions of the problem of the canon, scholars are reluctant to talk about an early canonization of the Hebrew Bible (OT) and of the LXX. In both cases it is rather a question of the history of the text and history of tradition. Only in later rabbinic literature and in the Patristic epoch do we meet with a notion of canon similar to our understanding. Discussion of LXX and the Apocrypha in the Greek and Latin Fathers, not least between Augustine and Jerome, is treated, and lines are drawn from here to the position given to the Apocrypha in the Protestant churches. The weak position of the Apocrypha in these churches is hard to change, and modern suggestions to translate the OT as church-Bible from the LXX do not seem to further the issue. (German) (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts
Keywords:Bible of the church; Canonization

Author:O'Day, Gail R.
Title:Jeremiah 9:22-23 and 1 Corinthians 1:21-26: A Study in Intertextuality
Journal:Journal of Biblical Literature
Abstract:Studies the relationship between Jer 9:22-23 and 1 Cor 1:21-26 as an example of intertextuality in Paul, occasioned by a crisis. Analyzes the Hebrew text of Jeremiah 9, even though Paul used the LXX version. Jer 9:22-23 is a wisdom teaching with a messenger formula frame. Paul read the Corinthian situation through the lens of Jeremiah. Paul's Christocentric view distinguishes his exegesis from his received Jeremiah text. There are verbal, structural and theological features which show intertextuality. (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts
Keywords:LXX in NT

Author:O'Grady, John
Title:More About the Bible
Journal:Chicago Studies
Abstract:The Christian OT, which includes the books of the Septuagint and the Latin Vulgate, should be distinguished from the Hebrew Scriptures. Covenant (berith) indicates first the binding of God to humankind; then, the binding together of a community based on religious experience; and, finally, the obligation within the community to live ethically within the law. The NT represents both unity and multiplicity. (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts
Keywords:Bible of the church

Author:Peeters, Melvin K. H.
Title:Record of Work Published or in Progress
Journal:Bulletin of the International Organization for Septuagint and Cognate Studies
Keywords:IOSCS; Research

Author:Perrot, Charles
Title:L'inspiration des Septante et le pouvoir scripturaire
Collection Title:Kata tous o' selon les Septante: trente études sur la Bible grecque des Septante en hommage à Marguerite Harl
Editor:Dorival, Gilles; Munnich, Olivier

Author:Person, Raymond F.
Title:II Kings 24,18-25,30 and Jeremiah 52: A Text-Critical Case Study in the Redaction History of the Deuteronomistic History
Journal:Z fur die Alttestamentliche Wissenschaft
Abstract:Through a comparison of the Hebrew and Greek texts of 2 Kgs 24:18-25, 30 shows that the LXX of Jeremiah preserves the oldest form of these texts. The redaction behind the other three texts was also Deuteronomistic but probably did not take place until the 5th or 4th cent. None of the three schools of Deuteronomistic redaction (Unity, Harvard, Gottingen) adequately explains the history of this passage. (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts
Keywords:Textual Criticism--Jeremiah

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