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Commentaries on Early Jewish Literature (CEJL), de Gruyter
Die auf ca. 58 Bände angelegte englischsprachige Reihe behandelt die frühe jüdische Literatur zwischen dem 3. Jahrhundert v. Chr. und der Mitte des 2. Jahrhunderts n. Chr. Die Schriften sollen jeweils als textliche Einheit vor dem Hintergrund ihres jeweiligen jüdischen und historisch-politischen Kontextes ausgelegt werden. Dabei werden textbezogene, historische, literarische und theologische Analysen erstellt.

The publishing house Walter de Gruyter is pleased to announce the inauguration of a commentary series which is the first to focus on early Jewish literature. The chief aim of this project is the production of text-based, historical, literary, and theological analyses of Jewish writings whose composition or basic ideas can be traced to the period between the 3rd century BCE (the aftermath of Alexander the Great's conquests) and the mid-2nd century CE (the time of the Bar Cochba revolt and during the codification of the Mishnah).

The approximately 58 CEJL volumes shall attempt to uphold the integrity of each writing in relation to its formative Jewish (and religious-historical) context. Each of the volumes will address the following problems: manuscript evidence, formative religious and tradition-historical developments, and social context. Where appropriate, the CEJL volumes shall provide a framework through which to examine the transmission history of the writings. The creation of the CEJL series comes at a time when Jews and Christians are exploring common and distinguishing dimensions of their respective religious traditions. While much attention has been given in recent years to the 'parting of the ways' between Jews and Christians on the basis of writings in the New Testament, CEJL will mark an important achievement in laying groundwork for a further exploration of the interrelatedness between the two now distinct religions.
    Autor Titel EUR   Jahr
  978-3-11-021248-8 Alexander Kulik 3 Baruch. Greek-Slavonic Apocalypse of Baruch / discription 99,95 2010
  978-3-11-020503-9 Pieter W. van der Horst Early Jewish Prayers in Greek 84,-- 2008
5 978-3-11-019119-6 Loren T. Stuckenbruck 1 Enoch 91-108 / discription 128,-- 8/2007
4 978-3-11-019118-9 Daniel R. Schwartz 2 Maccabees / discription 98,-- 2007
3 3-11-018241-6 Walter T. Wilson The Sentences of Pseudo-Phocylides 74,-- 2005
2 3-11-017888-5 Dale C. Allison Jr. Testament of Abraham 98,-- 2003
1 3-11-017574-6
978-3-11-017574-5
Joseph A. Fitzmeyer Tobit 88,-- 2003
Alexander Kulik
3 Baruch
Greek-Slavonic Apocalypse of Baruch

de Gruyter, 2010, 320 Seiten, Leinen,
978-3-11-021248-8
99,95 EUR
This work provides the key to one of the most enigmatic Jewish Hellenistic texts preserved in Greek and Slavonic. Despite the fact that 3 Baruch is one of the major early Jewish apocalypses, it has been relatively neglected in modern scholarship, probably since 3 Baruch is one of the most difficult works to comprehend and classify. Its content differs significantly from that of other writings of the same genre, as the book preserves syncretistic ideas and tendencies which are combined in unique ways. The worldview, the message, and the very textual structure of 3 Baruch are enigmatic in many respects. The present study demonstrates that the textual history of 3 Baruch, implicit meanings and structural links in its text, as well as conceptions behind the text, are partly reconstructable. Moreover, 3 Baruch, properly read, significantly enriches our understanding of the history of the motifs found in early Jewish lore, at times providing missing links between different stages of their development, and preserves important evidence on the roots of Jewish mysticism, proto-Gnostic and proto-Christian traditions. The study contains the introduction, synoptic translation, textual notes, and detailed commentaries.
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Loren T. Stuckenbruck
1 Enoch 91-108

de Gruyter, 2007, 656 Seiten,
978-3-11-019119-6

128,00 EUR
The volume is a commentary on 1 Enoch chapters 91-108 that begins with the Ethiopic text tradition but also takes the Greek and Aramaic (Dead Sea Scrolls) evidence into account. This section of 1 Enoch, which contains material from at least five different documents composed some time during the 2nd century BCE, provides a window into the early stages of the reception of the earliest Enoch tradition, as it was being negotiated in relation to elitist religious opponents, on the one hand, and in relation to other Jewish traditions that were flourishing at the time.
The commentary, at the beginning of which there is an extensive introduction, is structured in the following way: there is a translation for each unit of text (including the Greek and Aramaic where it exists, with the Greek and Ethiopic translations presented synoptically), followed by detailed textual notes that justify the translation and provide information on a full range of variations among the manuscripts. This, in turn, is followed by a General Comment on the unit of text; after this there are detailed notes on each subdivision of the text which attempt to situate the content within the stream of biblical interpretation and developing Jewish traditions of the Second Temple period. The five documents in 1 Enoch 91-108 are dealt with in the following order: (1) Apocalypse of Weeks (93:1-10; 91:11-17); (2) Admonition (91:1-10, 18-19); (3) Epistle of Enoch (92:1-5; 93:11-105:2; (4) Birth of Noah (106-107); and (5) the Eschatological Appendix (108).
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Daniel R. Schwartz
2 Maccabees

de Gruyter, 2007, 400 Seiten, Cloth, 978-3-11-019118-9

98,00 EUR
2 Maccabees is a Jewish work composed during the 2nd century BCE and preserved by the Church. Written in Hellenistic Greek and told from a Jewish-Hellenistic perspective, 2 Maccabees narrates and interprets the ups and downs of events that took place in Jerusalem prior to and during the Maccabean revolt: institutionalized Hellenization and the foundation of Jerusalem as a polis; the persecution of Jews by Antiochus Epiphanes, accompanied by famous martyrdoms; and the rebellion against Seleucid rule by Judas Maccabaeus. 2 Maccabees is an important source both for the events it describes and for the values and interests of the Judaism of the Hellenistic diaspora that it reflects - which are often quite different from those represented by its competitor, 1 Maccabees.
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