By Jeremy Penner, Ken Penner, Cecilia Wassen
The final significant quantity of articles dedicated to the subject of prayer and poetry within the useless Sea Scrolls comprised a set of articles provided at a convention within the yr 2000 (Liturgical views: Prayer and Poetry in mild of the useless Sea Scrolls). This assortment displays the kingdom of study within the box extensively and on particular prayers and poetic texts discovered one of the lifeless Sea Scrolls; it additionally deals new insights into themes on which Eileen Schuller has written generally.
Read Online or Download Prayer and poetry in the Dead Sea Scrolls and related literature : essays on prayer and poetry in the Dead Sea scrolls and related literature in honor of Eileen Schuller on the occasion of her 65th birthday PDF
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Additional resources for Prayer and poetry in the Dead Sea Scrolls and related literature : essays on prayer and poetry in the Dead Sea scrolls and related literature in honor of Eileen Schuller on the occasion of her 65th birthday
27 2. 28 Again this problem by its very nature does not deny the possibility that 4Q215a may be a sectarian text. See 4Q177 10–11 10. 3. Eschatological terminology abounds in our manuscript—‘the time of righteousness’ (עת הצדק, 4Q215a 1 ii 5), “the period of peace” (קצ השלום, 4Q215a 1 ii 6), and “period of wickedness” ( )קצ הרשעare 25 D. Flusser, “The Dead Sea Sect and Pre-Pauline Christianity,” in Scripta Hierosolymitana IV: Aspects of the Dead Sea Scrolls (ed. Ch. Rabin and Y. Yadin; Jerusalem: Magnes Press, 1958), 215–266, see n 25.
Pfeil, “When Is a Gôy a ‘Goy’? The Interpretation of Haggai 2:10–19,” in A Tribute to Gleason Archer (ed. Jr. W. C. Kaiser and R. F. Youngblood; Chicago: Moody, 1986), 261–278. This view, however, has been largely rejected today since these words can be used for Israelites (Exod 33:12–13; Jer 5:9, 29; 7:28; 9:9), cf. A. ,” VT 14 (1964): 1–6; K. Koch, “Haggais unreines Volk,” ZAW 79 (1967): 52–66; H. G. May, “ ‘This People’ and ‘This Nation’ in Haggai,” VT 18 (1968): 190–197; R. J. Coggins, Samaritans and Jews: The Origins of Samaritanism Reconsidered (Atlanta: John Knox, 1975), 46–52; Hildebrand, “Temple Ritual,” 154–168.
36 It is my hope that my study casts some doubt on what would appear to be an unambiguously negative determination regarding the sectarian provenance of this document. A reasoned eschatological assessment, a full recognition of the plethora of sectarian expressions, as well as the added strength of the orthographic-morphological nature of the writing should have us describing the sectarian qualities of the text in more positive terms than has hitherto been the case. There is nothing that absolutely denies a sectarian categorization and so much that suggests it.