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Out of exile, not out of Babylon : the diaspora theology of the Golah

Author: Volker Glissmann
Publisher: Luwinga, Mzuzu : Mzuni Press, [2019]
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
Exile and the disruptioon of the exilic period are prominent features in scholarly reconstructions of what influenced the shaping of biblical books and the development of theological thinking. The Babylonian golah community, as an exilic community, is credited by a growing number of scholars with influencing large parts of the Hebrew Bible. This study addresses the question whether the redactions show signs of an  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
History
Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Glissmann, Volker.
Out of Exile, Not Out of Babylon : The Diaspora Theology of the Golah.
Oxford : MZUNI Press, ©2019
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Volker Glissmann
ISBN: 9789996060618 9996060616
OCLC Number: 1099984801
Notes: 5.4.5.2. YHWH's Unlimited Geographical Presence in Genesis
Description: 1 online resource
Contents: Cover; Copyright page; Title page; Contents; Acknowledgements; Abbreviations; Chapter 1: Introduction; 1.1. Research Context; 1.2. Methodology; 1.3. The Use of Scholarly Conventions; Chapter 2: Definition and Evidence of Diaspora in Antiquity; 2.1. Introduction; 2.2. On the Usefulness of the Terms Exile and Diaspora; 2.3. Anthropological Diaspora Studies; 2.3.1. Homeland of Imagination; 2.3.2. Anthropological Shift from Exile to Diaspora; 2.3.3. Biblical Scholarship and Diaspora; 2.4. Towards a Definition of Diaspora in Antiquity; 2.4.1. Caution about the Application of Diaspora Theories 2.4.2. Towards a Working Definition of Diaspora in Antiquity2.4.3. Assessment of Safran's Definition; 2.4.4. Assessment of Robin Cohen's Definition; 2.4.5. Modified Characteristics of Diaspora; 2.5. Diaspora Communities in Antiquity; 2.6. Life in the Diaspora during the Assyrian, Babylonian and Persian Periods; 2.6.1. On the Identification of the Judahite diaspora in Mesopotamia; 2.6.2. Onomastics; 2.7. The Archaeological Evidence; 2.7.1. 592/1 BCE --
Weidner Tablets; 2.7.2. BM 74554; 2.7.3. TAYN --
Texts from āl-Yāhūdu and Našar/CUSAS28; 2.7.4. The Murašû Archive; 2.7.5. Other Finds 2.7.6. Summary of the Archaeological EvidenceChapter 3: Theological Re-formulations in the Golah; 3.1. Introduction; 3.2. The Presentation of the Motif of the Empty Land; 3.3. The Presentation of Return from Exile; 3.4. Golah Influence on Jeremiah; 3.4.1. The Historical Validation of Jeremiah's Message through Gedaliah; 3.5. Golah Influence on Ezekiel; 3.6. Conclusion; Chapter 4: The Golah; 4.1. Introduction; 4.2. The Golah --
a Suggestion; 4.3. The Golah and the Theological Concept of Exile; 4.4. The Golah and the Nature of the Restoration; 4.5. The Lack of a Distinct Diaspora Theology 4.6 ConclusionChapter 5: The Influence of Diaspora Concerns on Genesis; 5.1. Introduction; 5.2. The Exile, Genesis and Source Criticism; 5.2.1. The Yahwist (J); 5.2.2. The Priestly Source (P); 5.2.3. Deuteronomic Supplements in Genesis; 5.2.4. Genesis and Exodus; 5.2.5. The Composite Document --
The Pentateuch or Proto-Pentateuch; 5.2.6. Conclusion of the Discussion of Source Criticism; 5.3. The Golah and Genesis; 5.3.1. Diaspora and Literary Production; 5.3.2. The Golah and Literacy; 5.3.3. On the Importance of Exile and Diaspora as an Experience in Genesis 5.3.4. Genesis and ANE Historiographies5.4. Diaspora Influence in Genesis; 5.4.1. Some Suggestions about the Theological Mindset of the 597 Golah/Babylonian Diaspora; 5.4.2. A Belief in Monotheism; 5.4.2.1. The Golah Mindset; 5.4.2.2. Monotheism in Genesis; 5.4.3. A Faith that was Inclusive rather than Nationalistic and Exclusive; 5.4.3.1. The Golah Mindset; 5.4.4. An Outlook that was Non-political; 5.4.4.1. The Golah Mindset; 5.4.4.2. Non-Political Ideas in Genesis; 5.4.5. A Belief that YHWH's Presence is not Geographically Limited; 5.4.5.1. The Golah Mindset
Responsibility: Volker Glissman.

Abstract:

Exile and the disruptioon of the exilic period are prominent features in scholarly reconstructions of what influenced the shaping of biblical books and the development of theological thinking. The Babylonian golah community, as an exilic community, is credited by a growing number of scholars with influencing large parts of the Hebrew Bible. This study addresses the question whether the redactions show signs of an exilic mindset (first generation exiles) or are better understood as a reflection of a diaspora mindset (second/third and subsequent generations). This study also reviews all known archaeological diaspora findings from Mesopotamia in the pre-Hellenistic period (aided by insights from Elephantine) in order to build an as comprehensive as possible picture of Jewish diaspora life in Mesopotamia.

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