1 Enoch 91-108 (Commentaries on Early Jewish Literature by Stuckenbruck, Loren T.

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By Stuckenbruck, Loren T.

The quantity is a statement on 1 Enoch chapters 91-108 that starts with the Ethiopic textual content culture but additionally takes the Greek and Aramaic (Dead Sea Scrolls) facts under consideration. This element of 1 Enoch, which includes fabric from at the least 5 diversified files composed your time through the second century BCE, offers a window into the early phases of the reception of the earliest Enoch culture, because it was once being negotiated relating to elitist spiritual competitors, at the one hand, and on the subject of different Jewish traditions that have been flourishing on the time. The statement, at the start of which there's an in depth advent, is established within the following means: there's a translation for every unit of textual content (including the Greek and Aramaic the place it exists, with the Greek and Ethiopic translations offered synoptically), by means of targeted textual notes that justify the interpretation and supply info on a whole variety of adaptations one of the manuscripts. This, in flip, is by means of a basic touch upon the unit of textual content; after this there are distinctive notes on each one subdivision of the textual content which try to situate the content material in the move of biblical interpretation and constructing Jewish traditions of the second one Temple interval. The 5 records in 1 Enoch 91-108 are handled within the following order: (1) Apocalypse of Weeks (93:1-10; 91:11-17); (2) Admonition (91:1-10, 18-19); (3) Epistle of Enoch (92:1-5; 93:11-105:2; (4) delivery of Noah (106-107); and (5) the Eschatological Appendix (108).

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Extra resources for 1 Enoch 91-108 (Commentaries on Early Jewish Literature (Cejl))

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Princeton: Princeton Univ. Press, 1969, 3rd ed. Puech, Émile. “4Q530–533, 203 1. 4QLivre de Géantsb-e ar”. Qumrân Grotte 4 XXII. Textes araméens, Première Partie: 4Q529–549. DJD 31. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2001. Pp. 9–115. Puech, Émile. “4QNaissance de Noéa-c ar”. Qumrân Grotte 4 XXII. Textes araméens, Première Partie: 4Q529–549. DJD 31. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2001. Pp. 118–70. Puech, Émile. “537. 4Qtestament de Jacob? ar (4QTJa? ar)”. In Qumrân Grotte 4 XXII. Textes araméens, Première Partie: 4Q529–549.

In the tradition as a whole, the most frequently varied spellings are found for the following: d and s; h, x and h; s and sˇ; and ’ and ‘. The transliteration has attempted to reflect some of this variance as follows: the transliteration usually conforms the spelling to the lexical forms of the words; however, when a variant spelling predominates in (a) manuscript(s) cited for a given reading, then the transliteration reflects the particular spelling in the manuscript(s). Regarding the textual evidence itself, the following text-critical principles have been applied in this volume: (i) In cases where the readings are plausible, the Ethiopic I recension has been generally preferred over Ethiopic II.

JSOT Supplements, 290; Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1998. Pp. 113–50. Elgvin, Torleif. “Wisdom and Apocalypticism in the Early Second Century BCE – The Evidence of 4QInsturction”. In eds. L. H. Schiffman, E. Tov and J. C. VanderKam, The Dead Sea Scrolls Fifty Years after Their Discovery: Proceedings of the Jerusalem Congress, July 20–25, 1997. Jerusalem: Israel Exploration Society/Shrine of the Book, Israel Museum, 2000. Pp. 226–47. Elledge, Casey D. Life after Death in Early Judaism: The Evidence of Josephus.

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