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eBook Obadiah (Anchor Bible) download
Spirituality
Author: Paul R. Raabe
ISBN: 0385412681
Subcategory: Judaism
Pages 336 pages
Publisher Anchor Bible; 1st edition (September 1, 1996)
Language English
Category: Spirituality
Rating: 4.8
Votes: 368
ePUB size: 1197 kb
FB2 size: 1394 kb
DJVU size: 1477 kb
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eBook Obadiah (Anchor Bible) download

by Paul R. Raabe


24d. ISBN 978-0-3001-3971-6.

2 Anchor Bible Dictionary. 3 Anchor Bible Reference Library. 24d.

Obadiah is a comprehensive translation and analysis of one of the most misunderstand biblical books, touching upon controversial issues raging today in the Middle East.

Paul R. Raabe is an associate professor at Concordia Seminary in St. Louis, Missouri, where he lives. The project is not sponsored by any ecclesiastical organization and is not intended to reflect any particular theological doctrine. degrees from Concordia College an . in Classics from Washington University, St. Louis, and a P. in Near Eastern Studies from the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor. Bound in these pages are really thorough syntactical and grammatical analysis.

Publication: New York : Doubleday, 1996Description: 310 . SBN: 0-385-41268-1. Series: The Anchor Bible, 24DDewey: 22. 6 A539Bibliography: Includes bibliographical references. Авдий - Комментарии, Bible. Tags from this library: No tags from this library for this title.

Anchor Bible Dictionary, ed. David Noel Freedman, 6 woolen blanket, one Psalms scroll Scribal Cul. The Anchor Bible Dictionary: D-G,, 1992, David Noel Can't find what you're looking for? Try pdfdrive:hope to request a book.

Obadiah Paul R. Raabe. Series: Anchor Yale Bible Categories: Obadiah Tags: PastoralTechnical. Pages: 336 Publisher: Yale University Press Published: 1996 ISBN-10: 0300139713 ISBN-13: 9780300139716.

The Book of Obadiah is a prophetic book of the Hebrew Bible (and the Christian Old Testament), where it holds the honor of being the shortest . The Anchor Bible 24D. New York: Doubleday, 1996.

The Book of Obadiah is a prophetic book of the Hebrew Bible (and the Christian Old Testament), where it holds the honor of being the shortest book. Due to its length, the book is situated in the collection of the twelve minor prophets. Its authorship is generally attributed to a prophet named Obadiah, whose name means servant (or worshiper) of the Lord, but about whom nothing else is known.

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Provides a translation and commentary drawn from analysis of the book's grammar and philology, literary forms and context, religious and social situation, and historical context
Kagrel
I am reviewing this commentary from the perspectives of the need and desire of an expositor of the Scriptures. For anyone going through the book of Obadiah exegetically I would say that this is a must read commentary. Bound in these pages are really thorough syntactical and grammatical analysis. The author was not kidding when he said in the introduction that since Obadiah is a smaller book, this afford the opportunity for him to go more in-depth in his analysis of Obadiah. This works ended up being a thick work for a part of the Bible that’s only 21 verses! There are good lexical data given in this work. The author holds to the unity of the book of Obadiah which might seem somewhat unusual to run across something like this for this Bible commentary series, which dabble so heavily on historical critical method. The author is to be commended. I like the way Raabe note other interpretation then offers the reason for his interpretation by showing how a word or construct operates a certain way in another passage of Scripture. I wish more commentaries would argue for their position this way! Furthermore, I appreciated the extended discussion as an excursus on the topic of the metaphor of drinking and the wrath of God, with lexical studies on the word cup, drink, drunk and wine, followed by the study of it’s metaphorical use of relevant passages that suggests God’s wrath
Cogelv
I have learned much from Dr. Raabe's fine and thorough commentary on this scant OT book. Thorough in his treatment of background and adding his own translation, this commentary seeks to unpack what the inspired 21 verses present.
Helpful was his explanation of the literary use of apostrophe, making the case for this book's real purpose: "simply unfolding and unpacking what Yahweh's future role will mean for Edom, the nations, Zion and Israel."
Knowing Dr. Raabe's theology, surprised to see absence of theological application. However, possibly editorial constraints prevent their inclusion.
For the serious Bible student.