I am He: The Interpretation of 'ANI HU' in Jewish and Early Christian Literature (Wissenschaftliche Untersuchungen Zum Neuen Testament 2.Reihe)

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9783161470981: I am He: The Interpretation of 'ANI HU' in Jewish and Early Christian Literature (Wissenschaftliche Untersuchungen Zum Neuen Testament 2.Reihe)
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New Testament scholars often claim that the interpretative key to Jesus' pronouncement of the words ego eimi in the Gospel of John lies in the use of this phrase in the Septuagint of Isaiah to render the Hebrew expression 'ani hu' . While previous studies have paid particular attention to the New Testament usage of ego eimi, Catrin H. Williams sets this evidence within a broader framework by offering a detailed analysis of the interpretation of 'ani hu' in biblical and Jewish traditions. She examines the role of 'ani hu' as a succinct expression of God's claim to exclusiveness in the Song of Moses and the poetry of Deutero-Isaiah, and attempts to reconstruct its later interpretative history from the substantial body of evidence preserved in the Aramaic Targumim and several midrashic traditions. Biblical 'ani hu' declarations are cited by rabbinic authorities as proof-texts against a variety of heretical claims, particularly the 'two powers' heresy, but new 'ani hu' formulations, not necessarily confined to divine speeches, are also attested. In the concluding chapters Catrin H. Williams considers the role of 'ani hu' when seeking to interpret Jesus' utterance of the words ego eimi in Synoptic and Johannine traditions.

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Catrin H Williams, Born 1964; 1985 B.A. in Biblical Studies at the University of Wales, Bangor; 1996 Ph.D. University of Cambridge; since 1988 lecturer in New Testament Studies at the University of Wales, Bangor.

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Book Description Mohr Siebeck Gmbh & Co. K, 2000. Taschenbuch. Condition: Neu. Neuware - New Testament scholars often claim that the interpretative key to Jesus' pronouncement of the words egô eimi in the Gospel of John lies in the use of this phrase in the Septuagint of Isaiah to render the Hebrew expression 'anî hû'. While previous studies have paid particular attention to the New Testament usage of egô eimi, Catrin H. Williams sets this evidence within a broader framework by offering a detailed analysis of the interpretation of 'anî hû' in biblical and Jewish traditions. She examines the role of 'anî hû' as a succinct expression of God's claim to exclusiveness in the Song of Moses and the poetry of Deutero-Isaiah, and attempts to reconstruct its later interpretative history from the substantial body of evidence preserved in the Aramaic Targumim and several midrashic traditions. Biblical 'anî hû' declarations are cited by rabbinic authorities as proof-texts against a variety of heretical claims, particularly the 'two powers' heresy, but new 'anî hû' formulations, not necessarily confined to divine speeches, are also attested. In the concluding chapters Catrin H. Williams considers the role of 'anî hû' when seeking to interpret Jesus' utterance of the words egô eimi in Synoptic and Johannine traditions. 408 pp. Englisch. Seller Inventory # 9783161470981

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Book Description Mohr Siebeck Gmbh & Co. K, 2000. Taschenbuch. Condition: Neu. Neuware - New Testament scholars often claim that the interpretative key to Jesus' pronouncement of the words egô eimi in the Gospel of John lies in the use of this phrase in the Septuagint of Isaiah to render the Hebrew expression 'anî hû'. While previous studies have paid particular attention to the New Testament usage of egô eimi, Catrin H. Williams sets this evidence within a broader framework by offering a detailed analysis of the interpretation of 'anî hû' in biblical and Jewish traditions. She examines the role of 'anî hû' as a succinct expression of God's claim to exclusiveness in the Song of Moses and the poetry of Deutero-Isaiah, and attempts to reconstruct its later interpretative history from the substantial body of evidence preserved in the Aramaic Targumim and several midrashic traditions. Biblical 'anî hû' declarations are cited by rabbinic authorities as proof-texts against a variety of heretical claims, particularly the 'two powers' heresy, but new 'anî hû' formulations, not necessarily confined to divine speeches, are also attested. In the concluding chapters Catrin H. Williams considers the role of 'anî hû' when seeking to interpret Jesus' utterance of the words egô eimi in Synoptic and Johannine traditions. 408 pp. Englisch. Seller Inventory # 9783161470981

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Book Description Mohr Siebeck Gmbh & Co. K, 2000. Taschenbuch. Condition: Neu. Neuware - New Testament scholars often claim that the interpretative key to Jesus' pronouncement of the words egô eimi in the Gospel of John lies in the use of this phrase in the Septuagint of Isaiah to render the Hebrew expression 'anî hû'. While previous studies have paid particular attention to the New Testament usage of egô eimi, Catrin H. Williams sets this evidence within a broader framework by offering a detailed analysis of the interpretation of 'anî hû' in biblical and Jewish traditions. She examines the role of 'anî hû' as a succinct expression of God's claim to exclusiveness in the Song of Moses and the poetry of Deutero-Isaiah, and attempts to reconstruct its later interpretative history from the substantial body of evidence preserved in the Aramaic Targumim and several midrashic traditions. Biblical 'anî hû' declarations are cited by rabbinic authorities as proof-texts against a variety of heretical claims, particularly the 'two powers' heresy, but new 'anî hû' formulations, not necessarily confined to divine speeches, are also attested. In the concluding chapters Catrin H. Williams considers the role of 'anî hû' when seeking to interpret Jesus' utterance of the words egô eimi in Synoptic and Johannine traditions. 408 pp. Englisch. Seller Inventory # 9783161470981

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Book Description Mohr Siebeck Gmbh & Co. K, 2000. Taschenbuch. Condition: Neu. Neuware - New Testament scholars often claim that the interpretative key to Jesus' pronouncement of the words egô eimi in the Gospel of John lies in the use of this phrase in the Septuagint of Isaiah to render the Hebrew expression 'anî hû'. While previous studies have paid particular attention to the New Testament usage of egô eimi, Catrin H. Williams sets this evidence within a broader framework by offering a detailed analysis of the interpretation of 'anî hû' in biblical and Jewish traditions. She examines the role of 'anî hû' as a succinct expression of God's claim to exclusiveness in the Song of Moses and the poetry of Deutero-Isaiah, and attempts to reconstruct its later interpretative history from the substantial body of evidence preserved in the Aramaic Targumim and several midrashic traditions. Biblical 'anî hû' declarations are cited by rabbinic authorities as proof-texts against a variety of heretical claims, particularly the 'two powers' heresy, but new 'anî hû' formulations, not necessarily confined to divine speeches, are also attested. In the concluding chapters Catrin H. Williams considers the role of 'anî hû' when seeking to interpret Jesus' utterance of the words egô eimi in Synoptic and Johannine traditions. 408 pp. Englisch. Seller Inventory # 9783161470981

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Book Description JCB Mohr (Paul Siebeck), Germany, 2000. Paperback. Condition: New. 1. Auflage. Language: English . Brand New Book. New Testament scholars often claim that the interpretative key to Jesus pronouncement of the words ego eimi in the Gospel of John lies in the use of this phrase in the Septuagint of Isaiah to render the Hebrew expression ani hu . While previous studies have paid particular attention to the New Testament usage of ego eimi, Catrin H. Williams sets this evidence within a broader framework by offering a detailed analysis of the interpretation of ani hu in biblical and Jewish traditions. She examines the role of ani hu as a succinct expression of God s claim to exclusiveness in the Song of Moses and the poetry of Deutero-Isaiah, and attempts to reconstruct its later interpretative history from the substantial body of evidence preserved in the Aramaic Targumim and several midrashic traditions. Biblical ani hu declarations are cited by rabbinic authorities as proof-texts against a variety of heretical claims, particularly the two powers heresy, but new ani hu formulations, not necessarily confined to divine speeches, are also attested. In the concluding chapters Catrin H. Williams considers the role of ani hu when seeking to interpret Jesus utterance of the words ego eimi in Synoptic and Johannine traditions. Seller Inventory # LIB9783161470981

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