Septuagint Bibliography: Search Results

Your search returned 599 matches.
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ID:71
Author:Cadwallader, Alan H.
Year:1992
Title:The Correction of the Text of Hebrews to the LXX
Pages:257-92
Journal:Novum Testamentum
Volume:34
Issue:3
Abstract:Examines changes to OT citations in Hebrews to better agree with some version of the LXX. Other tendencies in the textual history of OT allusions in Hebrews are also noted. Contains several pages of charts showing changes. Suggests further work that needs to be done in this same direction. The study showed the inadequacies of the apparatus in Nestle-Aland, ignoring many minor readings. (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts
Keywords:LXX in NT

ID:72
Year:1998
Collection Title:Canonization and Decanonization: papers presented to the International Conference of the Leiden Institute for the Study of Religions (LISOR), held at Leiden 9-10 January 1997
Editor:van der Kooij, Arie; van der Toorn, K.
Place:Leiden
Publisher:Brill
Series:Studies in the History of Religions 82
Abstract:with an annotated bibliography compiled by J.A.M. Snoek
Keywords:

ID:73
Author:Carbone, Sandro Paolo; Rizzi, Giovanni
Year:1992
Title:Le Scritture ai tempi di Gesł: introduzione alla LXX e alle antiche versioni aramaiche
Place:[Bologna]
Publisher:Edizioni Dehoniane Bologna
Keywords:Bible of the church; General

ID:74
Author:Carrez, Maurice
Year:1991
Title:Ambakoum Septante (Ambakum-Septuaginta)
Pages:129-41
Journal:Revue d'Histoire et de Philosophie Religieuse
Volume:72
Issue:2
Abstract:The translation and annotation of the text of the Ambakum-Septuaginta is of interest: the comparison with the MT, with the Ambakum Pesher, as well as the Greek text discovered at Nahal Hever, helps specify and clarify a difficult text. One may discern the characteristics of the different original readings at Alexandria, followed by the pesher, and finally at the time of the Judean desert copy, that is respectively in the Babylonian, Seleucide, and Roman periods. Each reader may identify the tyrant alluded to in the Ambakum prophecies: Nebuchadnezzar, Yoyakim, Alexander, Antiochus IV, the impious priest, or yet another. The notes offer the basis of a commentary which remains within the limits of a review article. (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts
Keywords:

ID:75
Author:Carrez, Maurice
Year:1990
Title:Naum Septante
Pages:35-48
Journal:Revue d'Histoire et de Philosophie Religieuse
Volume:70
Issue:1
Abstract:The translation of the LXX text of Nahum, with annotation, affords a variety of interests: the comparison with the MT and with the Nahum pesher helps to establish a difficult text. Moreover, the characteristics emerge of the different original readings, those of Alexandria and the writing of the pesher, at the times of the Assyrians, Seleucids and Romans. (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts
Keywords:Textual Criticism--Nahum

ID:76
Author:Casey, Maurice
Year:1995
Title:Idiom and Translation: Some Aspects of the Son of Man Problem
Pages:164-82
Journal:New Testament Studies
Volume:41
Issue:2
Abstract:Jesus used the term br(')n (') as a normal Aramaic idiom for man and to refer to himself. This Aramaic phrase passed by normal, literal translation processes into Greek as ho huios tou anthr pou. The Greek term was perceived in Scripture (Dan 7:13) and used in authentic passion sayings and in secondary sayings predicting and describing Jesus' parousia. Critics of this hypothesis deny the basic nature of translation process and the conventional nature of literal translation in the target culture. Recent research on translation and on the LXX illuminate the interference of bilingualism in translation, the normality of literal translation, and the transitions which occur in normal translating. Thus the Aramaic expression gradually evolved into a Greek reference to Jesus' human nature. (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts
Keywords:LXX in NT; Translating

ID:77
Author:Cathcart, Kevin J.
Year:1992
Title:Daniel, Especially the Additions, and Chester Beatty-Cologne Papyrus 967
Pages:37-41
Journal:Proceedings of the Irish Biblical Assn
Volume:15
Abstract:Demonstrates the unsatisfactory conclusions reached in several recent studies on Daniel in order to illustrate the importance of OT scholars noting the work of LXX studies. (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts
Keywords:Literary study--Individual book--Daniel

ID:78
Author:Chamberlain, Gary A.
Year:1994
Title:Cultic Vocabulary in the Septuagint
Pages:21-28
Journal:Bulletin of the International Organization for Septuagint and Cognate Studies
Volume:27
Keywords:LXX Lexicography

ID:79
Author:Chamberlain, Gary A.
Year:1994
Title:Method in Septuagint lexicography
Collection Title:Uncovering ancient stones: Essays in memory of H. Neil Richardson
Editor:Hopfe, Lewis M.
Place:Winona Lake, IN
Publisher:Eisenbrauns
Pages:177-91
Keywords:LXX Lexicography

ID:80
Author:Christensen, Duane L.
Year:1990
Title:In Quest of the Autograph of the Book of Jeremiah: A Study of Jeremiah 25 in Relation to Jeremiah 46-51
Pages:145-53
Journal:Journal of the Evangelical Theological Society
Volume:33
Issue:2
Abstract:Inasmuch as MT and LXX appear to represent equally authentic Jeremiah traditions it might be best to see both as inerrant rather than choose between them or apply the term "inerrant" to a scholarly construct called an autograph. Such a construct may never have existed as a written entity and in any event is beyond modern grasp as far as Jeremiah 25 is concerned. (c) Religious and Theological Abstracts
Keywords:Literary study--Individual book--Jeremiah


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