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ePub The Book of the Prophet Jeremiah, Chapters 26-52 (Cambridge Bible Commentaries on the Old Testament) download

by Ernest W. Nicholson

ePub The Book of the Prophet Jeremiah, Chapters 26-52 (Cambridge Bible Commentaries on the Old Testament) download
Author:
Ernest W. Nicholson
ISBN13:
978-0521098670
ISBN:
052109867X
Language:
Publisher:
Cambridge University Press (June 27, 1975)
Category:
Subcategory:
Bible Study & Reference
ePub file:
1799 kb
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1318 kb
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4.2
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893

Pages: 259 pages Publisher: Cambridge University Press Published: 1975 ISBN-10: 052109867X ISBN-13: 9780521098670.

Pages: 259 pages Publisher: Cambridge University Press Published: 1975 ISBN-10: 052109867X ISBN-13: 9780521098670. Find at a Library Find at Google Books.

Cambridge University Press, 8 May 1975 - 247 sayfa. The religious ideas of the book of Jeremiah.

In this second volume, continuing from chapter 26 onwards, Dr Nicholson again introduces the text with a survey of the historical background to the life and ministry of the prophet during the last decades of the Kingdom of Judah, and discusses the composition of the book, giving an outline of its dominant religious ideas. Cambridge University Press, 8 May 1975 - 247 sayfa.

The first deals with chapters 1-25 and also contains an introduction. This introduction surveys the historical background to the life and prophetic ministry of the prophet during the last decades of the kingdom of Judah. This book and the series generally are excellent, very informative, scholarly but easy to read.

Автор: Nicholson Название: The Book of the Prophet Jeremiah .

Start by marking The Book of the Prophet Jeremiah, Chapters . Published August 5th 1975 by Cambridge University Press (first published January 1st 1975).

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The Book of Jeremiah is the second of the Latter Prophets in the Hebrew Bible, and the second of the Prophets in the Christian Old Testament. The superscription at chapter Jeremiah 1:1–3 identifies the book as "the words of Jeremiah son of Hilkiah". Of all the prophets, Jeremiah comes through most clearly as a person, ruminating to his scribe Baruch about his role as a servant of God with little good news for his audience.

Author: Jeremiah chapter 1, verse 1 identifies the Prophet Jeremiah as. .

Author: Jeremiah chapter 1, verse 1 identifies the Prophet Jeremiah as the author of the Book of Jeremiah. Date of Writing: The Book of Jeremiah was written between 630 and 580 . Jeremiah 52:12-13, On the tenth day of the fifth month, in the nineteenth year of Nebuchadnezzar king of Babylon, Nebuzaradan commander of the imperial guard, who served the king of Babylon, came to Jerusalem. He set fire to the temple of the LORD, the royal palace and all the houses of Jerusalem.

New York: Harper and Row, 1962. Nicholson, Ernest . reaching to the Exiles: A Study of the Prose Tradition in the Book of Jeremiah. Oxford: Blackwell, 1970.

Minneapolis: Fortress, 1989. New York: Harper and Row, 1962. O'Connor, Kathleen . he Confessions of Jeremiah: Their Interpretation and Their Role in Chapters 1–25. Society of Biblical Literature Dissertation Series 94. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1987.

The Book of Jeremiah, one of the major prophetical writings of the Old Testament. Jeremiah, a Judaean prophet whose activity spanned four of the most tumultuous decades in his country’s history, appears to have received his call to be a prophet in the 13th year of the reign of King Josiah (627/626. The major parts of the book are usually delineated as follows: prophecies against Judah and Jerusalem (chapters 1–25), narratives about Jeremiah (chapters 26–45), prophecies against foreign nations (chapters 46–51), and a historical appendix (chapter 52). The prophecies in the first part of the book derive mostly from Jeremiah himself.

The first volume of Dr Nicholson's commentary on Jeremiah, dealing with chapters 1-25, was published in 1973. In this second volume, continuing from chapter 26 onwards, Dr Nicholson again introduces the text with a survey of the historical background to the life and ministry of the prophet during the last decades of the Kingdom of Judah, and discusses the composition of the book, giving an outline of its dominant religious ideas. The main body of the volume, in the integrated style now established for this series, contains the New English Bible translation of the text, divided into brief sections, alternating with sections of commentary. The results of recent Old Testament scholarship and modern theological thought are conveyed in simple language to the student and layman.
  • I'm a fan of the Cambridge Bible Commentary series and this follows exactly after Jeremiah 1-25. Be sure to study Deuteronomy prior to either Jeremiah edition due to heavy referencing.

  • I enjoy the translations and commentaries in the Cambridge series and refer to it along with about three dozen other commentaries in my own books on the Bible. Because the biblical book of Jeremiah has fifty-two chapters and a commentary on all the chapters would end up as twice the size of the usual books in the series of books known as The Cambridge Bible Commentaries, Jeremiah is commented upon in two volumes. This book and the series generally are excellent, very informative, scholarly but easy to read. Each volume contains an English translation of the original text, the Hebrew of Jeremiah in this book, according to the New English Bible translation. Among much else, it has the historical background to the biblical book - in this book, it dates Jeremiah's call to be a prophet to 627 BCE, a twenty-one page chapter on what is Jeremiah, an introduction of about a half page to each chapter, the English translation of each chapter with usually as many as a few pages of notes following each section of the chapter, notes for further reading, and an index.