Holy Writ as Oral Lit: The Bible as Folklore
Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 1 jan. 2000 - 176 pagina's
This book helps us resolve some of the mysteries and contradictions that evolved during the Bible's pre-written legacy and that persist in the Great Book today. Most biblical scholars acknowledge that both the Old and New Testaments were orally transmitted for decades before appearing in written form. With great reverence for the Bible, Dundes offers a new and exciting way to understand its variant texts. He uses the analytical framework of folklore to unearth and contrast the multiple versions of nearly every major biblical event, including the creation of woman, the flood, the ten commandments (there were once as many as eleven or twelve), the names of the twelve tribes, the naming of the disciples, the Sermon on the Mount, the Lord's Prayer, and the words inscribed on the Cross, among many others.
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Abimelech Abraham Aholibamah angels Bashemath Beersheba behold Bible biblical Blessed bread children of Israel Chron Chronicles cognate Commandments conﬁrmed daughter David deﬁnition Deut Deuteronomy different versions disciples drink duplicate passages duplicate texts earth Egypt esus example existence and variation Exod Exodus father ﬁg tree ﬁnal ﬁnd ﬁre ﬁrst version ﬁshes ﬂood myth folklore folkloristic Genesis Gerar Gospels hand hath heaven Hittite Iacob identical Ieremiah Iesus Isaiah Iudas Jesus Judas Iscariot Kenite king legend loaves Lord thy Luke Luke’s version Mark Mark’s version Matt Matthew Matthew’s version Moses multiple existence narrative Nazareth ofIsrael Old Testament oral tradition oseph Phichol proverb Psalm Saul say unto scholars second version sepulchre sequence sequential variation Shema Sisera song spake speciﬁc Ten Commandments thee thine thing thou shalt three versions thy neighbor’s tion took twelve unto Moses voice whosoever wife words written