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Illuminating Leviticus: A Study of Its Laws…
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Illuminating Leviticus: A Study of Its Laws and Institutions in the Light… (udgave 2006)

af Calum Carmichael (Forfatter)

MedlemmerAnmeldelserPopularitetGennemsnitlig vurderingSamtaler
21Ingen866,854IngenIngen
The origin of law in the Hebrew Bible has long been the subject of scholarly debate. Until recently, the historico-critical methodologies of the academy have yielded unsatisfactory conclusions concerning the source of these laws which are woven through biblical narratives. In this original and provocative study, Calum Carmichael--a leading scholar of biblical law and rhetoric--suggests that Hebrew law was inspired by the study of the narratives in Genesis through 2 Kings. Discussing particular laws found in the book of Leviticus--addressing issues such as the Day of Atonement, consumption of meat that still has blood, the Jubilee year, sexual and bodily contamination, and the treatment of slaves--Carmichael links each to a narrative. He contends that biblical laws did not emerge from social imperatives in ancient Israel, but instead from the careful, retrospective study of the nation's history and identity.… (mere)
Medlem:Lanastasia
Titel:Illuminating Leviticus: A Study of Its Laws and Institutions in the Light of Biblical Narratives
Forfattere:Calum Carmichael (Forfatter)
Info:Johns Hopkins University Press (2006), Edition: 1, 224 pages
Samlinger:Dit bibliotek
Vurdering:
Nøgleord:Ingen

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Illuminating Leviticus: A Study of Its Laws and Institutions in the Light of Biblical Narratives af Calum Carmichael

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The origin of law in the Hebrew Bible has long been the subject of scholarly debate. Until recently, the historico-critical methodologies of the academy have yielded unsatisfactory conclusions concerning the source of these laws which are woven through biblical narratives. In this original and provocative study, Calum Carmichael--a leading scholar of biblical law and rhetoric--suggests that Hebrew law was inspired by the study of the narratives in Genesis through 2 Kings. Discussing particular laws found in the book of Leviticus--addressing issues such as the Day of Atonement, consumption of meat that still has blood, the Jubilee year, sexual and bodily contamination, and the treatment of slaves--Carmichael links each to a narrative. He contends that biblical laws did not emerge from social imperatives in ancient Israel, but instead from the careful, retrospective study of the nation's history and identity.

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