Download Deuteronomy in the Pentateuch, Hexateuch, and the by Raymond F Person, Konrad Schmid PDF

By Raymond F Person, Konrad Schmid

The sooner consensus in regards to the Pentateuch and the Deuteronomistic heritage has been considerably challenged in fresh scholarship. as a result of its canonical placement, the e-book of Deuteronomy performs a huge function in those discussions. the sooner consensus was once that the D resource within the Pentateuch used to be basically (if not just) present in Deuteronomy and that Deuteronomy used to be the founding resource for the Deuteronomistic heritage. lately, although, a few students are once more speaking concerning the D resource in books earlier than and after Deuteronomy, whereas others are wondering the centrality of the D resource for the formation of the so-called Deuteronomistic background. This quantity brings jointly numerous voices in those contemporary debates in regards to the function of Deuteronomy within the better literary works incorporating fabric sooner than and after the booklet of Deuteronomy. individuals comprise Reinhard Kratz, Jeffrey Stackert, Sandra Richter, Christophe Nihan, Cynthia Edenburg, Juha Pakkala, and Konrad Schmid.

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Extra resources for Deuteronomy in the Pentateuch, Hexateuch, and the Deuteronomistic History

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After all, the heading in Deut 1:1–5 clearly marks a new beginning. The closest parallels to the beginning of the speech in Deut 1:1 can be found in Deut 31:1 and 32:45–46, at the end of the speech. The statement about the author and the addressee thus creates a framework around Deuteronomy, and it is impossible to anticipate something other than the speech of Moses before his death, which is recounted in Deut 34. The details of time and place in Deut 1:1–5 point in the same direction. The geographical and chronological notes do not necessarily rely on the context of Torah and Former Prophets but are independent.

It seems rather clear that the first two perspectives are essentially based on cult centralization, whereas the third perspective clearly presupposes the first commandment. The same holds true for the fourth perspective. 69 In the judicial reasoning of 2 Kgs 24:4, the text says that Yahweh “did not want to forgive” Manasseh (xlsl hwhy hb)-)l). Although the Mosaic fiction precludes any mention of Manasseh’s name, this 66 See M. NOTH (Könige, 1 [BKAT 9/1; Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchener, 1968], 323): “Am wahrscheinlichsten hat hinter #&(yw kein Subjekt gestanden; daher sind sekundär verschiedene Subjekte eingesetzt worden.

Under consideration are the locations of the journey through the desert, which, similarly to the material in Chronicles, have been gathered from tradition or have been freely invented by combination (v. 1b). ’”13 In addition, the dating of the 9 Cf. v. 3 with Exod 16:1; 19:1; Num 1:1; 9:1; 10:11; 33:38; and see L. ” in Deuteronomium-Studien (FAT 8; Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 1994), 123–143; for the locations in vv. 1–2 and their parallels in Num, see PERLITT, Deuteronomium (see n. 6), 10–15. 10 Thus PERLITT, Deuteronomium (see n.

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