By Tremper Longman III, Raymond B. Dillard
This moment variation of An advent to the outdated testomony integrates and interacts with fresh advancements in previous testomony scholarship. numerous particular set it except different introductions to the previous testomony: * it's completely evangelical in its point of view * It emphasizes 'special introduction'---the examine of person books * It interacts in an irenic spirit with the historical-critical technique * It good points issues of analysis heritage and consultant students instead of an exhaustive remedy of prior scholarship * It offers with the that means of every publication, now not in isolation yet in a canonical context * It probes the that means of every e-book within the atmosphere of its tradition together with callouts, charts, and graphs, this article is written with an eye fixed on knowing the character of outdated testomony historiography. This upper-level advent to the previous testomony bargains scholars an effective knowing of 3 key matters: ancient heritage, literary research, and theological message.
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Extra resources for An Introduction to the Old Testament, 2nd Edition
Some scholars conclude that P was not itself a continuous narrative source, but rather that “P” was the final redactor of the Pentateuch (see Wenham, 1987, xxxii, with bibliography). Redactors. So far we have described the four main narrative sources in the Torah. These are not simply brought together side by side, but are creatively integrated with one another. Those responsible for the editing of the sources are commonly referred to as redactors or editors. These redactors were responsible for the growth of the tradition, as first of all J and E were joined, then D with JE, and finally P with JED.
A. Turner, “Book of Genesis,” DOTP (InterVarsity Press, 2003), 350–59; J. Van Seters, Abraham in History and Tradition (Yale University Press, 1975); idem, Prologue to History: The Yahwist as Historian in Genesis (Westminster John Knox, 1992); B. K. Waltke, “Historical Grammatical Problems,” in Hermeneutics, Inerrancy, and the Bible, ed. E. D. Radmacher and R. D. Preus (Zondervan, 1984), 69–130; G. J. Wenham, “The Date of Deuteronomy: Linchpin of Old Testament Criticism: Part II,” Themelios 11 (1985): 15–17; idem, “Genesis: An Authorship Study and Current Pentateuchal Criticism,” JSOT 42 (1988): 3–18; idem, Story as Torah: Reading the Old Testament Ethically (Baker, 2004); R.
Dumbrell, Covenant and Creation: An Old Testament Covenantal Theology (Paternoster, 1984); P. Enns, Inspiration and Incarnation (Baker, 2005); J. Goldingay, Old Testament Theology: Israel’s Gospel (InterVarsity, 2003); G. F. Hasel, Old Testament Theology: Basic Issues in the Current Debate (Eerdmans, 1975); W. C. , Toward an Old Testament Theology (Zondervan, 1978); M. G. Kline, Images of the Spirit (Baker, 1980); T. Longman III, Reading the Bible with Heart and Mind (NavPress, 1997); E. Martens, God’s Design (Baker, 1981); T.
An Introduction to the Old Testament, 2nd Edition by Tremper Longman III, Raymond B. Dillard