4 edition of Literary interpretations of Biblical narratives found in the catalog.
Literary interpretations of Biblical narratives
|Statement||edited by Kenneth R.R. Gros Louis, with James S. Ackerman and Thayer S. Warshaw.|
|Series||The Bible in literature courses|
|Contributions||Gros Louis, Kenneth R. R., 1936-, Ackerman, James Stokes., Warshaw, Thayer S., 1915-|
|LC Classifications||BS535 .G76|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v. <1-2 > ;|
|LC Control Number||74012400|
"Satire and Symbolism in the song of Jonah," in Traditions in Transformation: Turning Points in Biblical Faith, (Frank Moore Cross Festschrift, No. 1) ed. By J.D. Levenson and B. Halpern (Eisenbraun’s ), pp. "Joseph, Judah and Jacob," in Literary Interpretations of Biblical Narratives, Vol.2, ed. Reading Biblical Narratives: Literary Criticism and the Hebrew Bible. Translated by Yael Lotan. Minneapolis: Fortress, Provides short, accessible treatments of such topics as the power of stories, the role of the reader, and patterned scene structures.
A quick look at the biblical-interpretation section in any college library will immediately show that biblical scholars read the Hebrew Bible in a variety of ways. What most scholars have in common, though, is that they avoid overtly doctrinal readings based on the idea that the Bible is the “word of God” because such interpretations are based on faith claims that are inherently unprovable. The Hebrew Bible is not a book of systematic theology (i.e., an account of the divine) delivering eternally true pronouncements on theological issues, despite the fact that at a much later time, complex systems of theology would be spun from particular interpretations of biblical passages.
It is pleasing to see the often-ignored contribution of OT stories to biblical ethics given pre-eminence in this new book by Mary Mills. Mills organises her book around a very helpful three-layered model that aims to open up the interlocking dimensions of person/character, community and cosmos in biblical narratives in order to cash out their ethical value. The book explores the three levels. After a long career in biblical scholarship, he recently issued a new translation of the Hebrew Bible to wide acclaim. This little book is, in several ways, a precursor to that momentous effort. Viewing the Hebrew Bible as a literary effort, instead of a legal or evangelical one, was gaining wide acceptance when this book was published.
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1 What happens when literary scholars do not know Hebrew is vividly illustrated by a recent volume, Literary Interpretations of Biblical Narratives, edited by Kenneth R. Gros Louis, with J.S. Ackerman and T.S.
Warshaw (Abingdon Press, pp., $). The title is promising enough, as are the emphatic statements of literary purpose in the.
Designed for use by secondary school teachers, this book contains a collection of biblical literary analyses, the writing of which was prompted by increased interest in the Bible as an academic study.
There are 17 chapters in the book:Author: Kenneth R. Gros Louis. Literary Interpretations of Biblical Narratives is the only book of its kind written specifically for use by teachers and is the first of a series of teaching resources called The Bible in Literature Courses.
1: The Rabbinic method and literary criticism / Kalman P. Bland --Literary criticsm of the Bible: Some fallacies / Leland Ryken --GenesisI-II / Kenneth R.R. Gos Louis --The Garden of Eden / Kenneth R.R.
Gros Louis --Paradox and symmetry in the Joseph narrative / Donald A. Seybold --The literary context of the Moses birth story / James S. The trend toward elective courses in public schools and mounting interest in the Bible as an academic study prompted this collection of literary analyses.
Literary Interpretations of Biblical Narratives is the only book of its kind written specifically for use by teachers and is the first of a series of teaching resources called The Bible in.
Literary interpretations of Biblical narratives. Request This. Title Literary interpretations of Biblical narratives / edited by Kenneth R.R. Gros Louis, with James S. Ackerman and Thayer S. Warshaw. Format Book Published Nashville: Abingdon, cc Description 2 v. LITERARY INTERPRETATIONS OF BIBLICAL NARRATIVES.
Vol ume II, ed. by Kenneth R. Gros Louis with James S. Ackerman. Nashville: Abingdon, The major goal of this cluster of essays is to portray biblical narrative as a highly refined piece of literature, to shed light upon its literary.
When biblical literary critics question the morality of biblical narratives, re-read them, and suggest new interpretations, these processes give rise to critical queries concerning their opinions about the character of these texts as well as about the interpreters’ own theology and worldview.
See Also: The Book of Judges and Its Narratives and Untamable Texts. A literary analysis of this book enabled an enlightenment of the story development as well as the character development, which revealed the overarching and secondary messages of the Book of Ruth. It also allowed an appreciation for the beauty and complicity of the plot as unfolded by the author.
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Literary Interpretations of Biblical Narratives. (The Bible in literature courses)Reviews: 1. Meir Sternberg’s classic study is “an important book for those who seek to take the Bible seriously as a literary work.” (Adele Berlin, Prooftexts) In “a book to read and then reread” (Modern Language Review), Meir Sternberg “has accomplished an enormous task, enriching our understanding of the theoretical basis of Biblical narrative and giving us insight into a remarkable number.
The University of Chicago Press. Books Division. Chicago Distribution Center. Book English Australian Catholic University. Australian Catholic University Library. Open to the public: ; TRIB; TRI; TRI; SP T T Book English Australian Lutheran College.
Lohe Memorial Library. May not be open to the public: SD T Book. With the advent of so many literary-critical studies of sacred and quasi-sacred texts on the academic cutting edge, it is difficult to select only three for consideration, but Kenneth R.
Gros Louis's Literary Interpretations of Biblical Narratives II, Augustine Stock's The Call to R&L (Spring ) Biblical literature - Biblical literature - The medieval period: By the beginning of the Middle Ages, the Masoretes of Babylonia and Palestine (6th–10th century) had fixed in writing, by points and annotation, the traditional pronunciation, punctuation, and (to some extent) interpretation of the biblical text.
The rise of the Karaites, who rejected rabbinic tradition and appealed to. Biblical literature - Biblical literature - Major themes and characteristics: The Bible is the literature of faith, not of scientific observation or historical demonstration.
God’s existence as a speculative problem has no interest for the biblical writers. What is problematical for them is the human condition and destiny before God.
The great biblical themes are about God, his revealed. Feminist approach: In his review of Contemporary hermeneutics, John Newport classifies feminist Biblical scholars, in three groups. One seeks to just explore the biblical books, narratives, themes and characters relevant to modern woman situation.
Another require a reading of the whole text from a female perspective, evaluating the gender impact. For much more details that will give you a good idea of how others in the first century would have read and understood particular New Testament books, see David Aune's book, The New Testament in Its Literary Environment (Call Number: BS A ).
Some genres, like parables (such as the parable of the Lost Coin), or apocalyptic (the. This paper analyzes six basic literary narrative/fiction elements of the book of Esther--plot, character, setting, point of view, style, and theme--and then discusses some pedagogical uses of this literary study of the book of Esther to introduce similar concerns in secular or other biblical literature.
Be it taught in secondary or college. 5) In Scripture, narratives exist only in relation to a larger whole not as isolated stories. The location of a particular story within a larger collection of stories or book (literary context) provides an additional setting for hearing the story.
While the story itself may be studied on its own for its own message, the surrounding stories, the. She looks for biblical themes that have a 'depatriarchalizing principle', which she admits is a relatively minor theme in the biblical texts.
However, this particular book, 'Texts of Terror', addresses the situation from a different view - these are stories in which women suffer tremendously under the weight of different kinds of patriarchal Reviews: 9.
The Nature of Narratives:Over 40 percent of the Old Testament is narratives and since the Old Testament constitutes three-quarters of the bible it is no surprise that the single most common type of literature in the entire bible is ives are basically stories. Stories that we refer to as God’s story—a story that is ultimately true, crucially important, and often complex.