From Lists to History: Chronological Aspects of the Chronicler's Genealogies

@article{Levin2004FromLT,
  title={From Lists to History: Chronological Aspects of the Chronicler's Genealogies},
  author={Yigal Levin},
  journal={Journal of Biblical Literature},
  year={2004},
  volume={123},
  pages={601}
}
  • Yigal Levin
  • Published 1 December 2004
  • History
  • Journal of Biblical Literature
The past couple of decades have seen the book of Chronicles go from being "the Bible's best-kept secret"1 to being one of the most studied and researched of all biblical books. One reason for this is a renewed interest in the Persian period and an acknowledgment of its importance in the formation of the biblical corpus as we know it today.2 Most recent commentators on Chronicles assume that the Chronicler lived in late Persian-period Yehud and have come to realize the importance of his book for… 
5 Citations

Gath of the Philistines in the Bible and on the Ground: The Historical Geography of Tell eṣ-Ṣâfi/Gath

Archaeology is, for the most part, the study of material remains of the past. Archaeologists survey, excavate, analyze and construct a picture of past human life. They do their best to understand the

Biblical Interpretation in the Book of Daniel: Literary Allusions in Daniel to Genesis and Ezekiel

This dissertation investigates the use of biblical interpretation in the Book of Daniel. It demonstrates the spectrum in which Daniel uses older scriptural texts such as Genesis and Ezekiel in order

The Ambiguous Details in the Blasphemer Narrative: Sources and Redaction in Leviticus 24:10–23

(ProQuest: ... denotes non-US-ASCII text omitted.) I. Leviticus 24:10-23 in the Context of the Holiness Code and Related Texts Leviticus 24:10-23 is the lone narrative in the otherwise exclusively

Recreating Faulkner’s Fictional World: The Publication of the Chronology and Genealogy in Absalom, Absalom!

P ublished in 1936, Absalom, Absalom! is perhaps William Faulkner’s most radical experiment in the perspectivism of storytelling. Each of the four primary narrators—occasionally supplemented by a