From Enoch to Tobit

Collected Studies in Ancient Jewish Literature
Mohr Siebeck (Verlag)
  • 1. Auflage
  • |
  • erschienen am 30. August 2017
  • |
  • 367 Seiten
E-Book | PDF mit Adobe DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-3-16-155435-3 (ISBN)
The volume assembles twenty previously published studies by Devorah Dimant, which have been re-edited, updated, and furnished with an introductory essay written especially for this collection. The studies survey and analyze Jewish works composed in Hebrew, Aramaic or Greek during the Second Temple period, and discuss their contents, ideas, and connections to the Dead Sea Scrolls. Particular attention is paid to central issues, such as the apocalyptic worldview and literature and its relationship to the Dead Sea Scrolls. Among others, specific themes related to the Aramaic Tobit and 1 Enoch are analyzed as well as the links detected between the Hebrew Qumran writings Pseudo-Ezekiel and the Apocryphon of Jeremiah and the later apocalyptic works 4 Ezra and 2 Baruch. The introductory essay provides a general framework and pertinent terminology for discussing the literature in question. Together these essays offer a broad and fresh perspective of the Jewish literary scene in antiquity, with special attention to the one nurtured in the land of Israel.
  • Englisch
  • Tübingen
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  • Deutschland
  • 4,46 MB
978-3-16-155435-3 (9783161554353)
3161554353 (3161554353)
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  • Cover
  • Preface
  • Table of Contents
  • Acknowledgments
  • Abbreviations
  • Abbreviations of Frequently Cited Works
  • DJD Volumes Referred to in the Articles
  • Introductory Essay: The Jewish Literary Scene during the Second Temple Period: Framework and Terminology
  • Apocalyptic Notions and Literature
  • Election and Laws of History in the Apocalyptic Literature
  • Apocalyptic and the Qumran Library
  • A. History of Research
  • B. Apocalypse and Related Genres among the Qumran Aramaicand Nonsectarian Hebrew Texts
  • I. Historical Apocalypses
  • a. History as a Sequence of Periods
  • b. Connection to Qumran
  • c. Language
  • d. Medium of Revelation
  • e. Date
  • II. Enoch's Cosmic Travels
  • III. The Throne Vision of Enoch
  • IV. Related Court Tales
  • V. Concluding Remarks on the Early Apocalypses
  • C. Apocalyptic Themes in the Qumran Documents
  • I. Apocalyptic Notions in the Sectarian Texts
  • II. Apocalyptic in Other Sections of the Qumran Library
  • D. General Conclusions
  • Works Originally Composed in Aramaic
  • 1 Enoch
  • The Biography of Enoch and the Books of Enoch
  • I. 1 Enoch and Qumran
  • II. The Biography of Enoch: Jubilees
  • III. The Biography of Enoch and 1 Enoch
  • a. Book of the Watchers
  • b. Astronomical Book
  • c. Book of Dreams
  • d. Epistle of Enoch
  • e. Appendix on Noah
  • f. Book of Parables
  • IV. Conclusion
  • 1 Enoch 6-11: A Fragment of a Parabiblical Work
  • A. The Book of the Watchers and 1 Enoch 6-11
  • B. Analysis of 1 Enoch 6-11
  • C. Structure and Technique of 1 Enoch 6-11
  • 1 Enoch 6:1
  • 1 Enoch 6:2a
  • 1 Enoch 6:2b-8
  • 1 Enoch 7:1a
  • 1 Enoch 7:1b
  • 1 Enoch 7:1
  • 1 Enoch 7:2-6
  • 1 Enoch 8:1-4
  • 1 Enoch 9:1-11
  • 1 Enoch 10:1-3
  • 1 Enoch 10:4-10:16a
  • 1 Enoch 10:16b-11:2
  • D. The Source Underlying 1 Enoch 6-11
  • Ideology and Historyin the Animal Apocalypse (1 Enoch 85-90)
  • I. The Historical Sequence
  • a. Antediluvian era
  • b. Human history from the patriarchs to the future Jerusalem
  • c. Developments leading to the eschatological era
  • d. The eschatological era
  • II. The History of the People of Israel (98:10-90:13)
  • III. Developments Leading to the Eschatological Era (90:14-38)
  • IV. Levels of Action in the Animal Apocalypse
  • VI. Conclusion
  • Jerusalem and the Temple in the AnimalApocalypse (1 Enoch 85-90) in Light ofthe Qumran Community Worldview
  • I. Introduction
  • II. Historical Jerusalem and the HistoricalTemples (89:50-56, 66-67, 73-74)
  • III. The Tabernacle and Jerusalem (89:36, 40, 50)
  • IV. The Future Jerusalem (90:26-29, 33-36)
  • V. Conclusion
  • The Book of Parables (1 Enoch 37-71)and the Qumran Community Worldview
  • Introduction
  • The Book of Parables
  • Character of the Book of Parables
  • Comparing the Book of Parables with the Qumran Scrolls
  • The Future Destiny of the Righteous
  • Conclusion
  • Israel's Subjugation to the Gentiles as anExpression of Demonic Power in QumranDocuments and Related Literature
  • Book of Tobit
  • Tobit and the Qumran Aramaic Texts
  • Demonology
  • Dualism
  • Burial
  • Legal Attitude
  • The Book of Tobit and the Qumran Halakhah
  • a. The allocations apportioned to the priests
  • b. The Levitical donations
  • c. Tithe for the owners and for the poor
  • a. Priestly donations
  • b. Levitical donations
  • Tobit in Galilee
  • The Family of Tobit
  • The Wife of Job and the Wife of Tobit
  • Works Originally Composed in Hebrew
  • Judah and Tamar in Jubilees 41
  • Hebrew Pseudepigrapha at Qumran
  • 4 Ezra and 2 Baruch in Light of the Qumran Literature
  • Historical Times according to 4 Ezra, Pseudo-Ezekiel, and Other Qumranic Texts
  • 2 Baruch, Pseudo-Ezekiel, and Other Qumran Texts
  • Calculation of History
  • Narrative Traditions in Apocryphon of Jeremiah C and 2 Baruch
  • From the Book of Jeremiah to theQumranic Apocryphon of Jeremiah C
  • A. Preaching to the Exiles
  • B. Jeremiah and Baruch
  • C. Apocryphon of Jeremiah C and the Book of Baruch
  • D. The Apocryphon of Jeremiah C at Qumran
  • Works Originally Composed in Greek
  • Pseudonymity in the Wisdom of Solomon
  • Introduction
  • Wisdom's Structure that Expresses the Solomonic Pseudonymity
  • Wis 1:1-6:21 - Exhortation to Judges and Kings
  • Motifs Common to Proverbs and Wisdom
  • Wis 6:22-10:21 - Personal Quest for Wisdom
  • Biblical Allusions in Wis 6-9
  • Wis 11-19 - Divine Providence and Justice
  • 4Q127: An Unknown Jewish Apocryphal Work?
  • Frg. a (1)
  • Frg. b (2)
  • Frg. c (3)
  • Index of Sources
  • Index of Modern Authors
  • Index of Names and Subjects

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