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Bieringer, Reimund, Emmanuel Nathan, Didier Pollefeyt and Peter J. Tomson (eds)
Second Corinthians in the Perspective of Late Second Temple Judaism
In the framework of a larger research project into New Perspectives on Paul and the Jews, eight scholars from Europe, Israel, and North America join forces in querying Paul's relationship to Jews and Judaism. The sample text selected for this inquiry is the Second Letter to the Corinthians, a document particularly suited for this purpose as it reflects violent clashes between Paul and rivalling Jews and Jewish Christians. While the first three articles address more general literary and historical questions, the following five present in-depth case studies of much-studied passages from the letter and the underlying issues. An introductory essay queries how in the case at hand we can gain an adequate understanding of Paul's theology while fully respecting his particular place in Judaism.

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT 14 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Brill, 2014, geb, € 147.50, 9789004269286
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Mulder, M.J. (ed)
Mikra. Text, Translation, Reading and Interpretation of the Hebrew Bible in Ancient Judaism and Early Christianity
Second-hand, unblemished copy

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT II-1 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Section II, The Literature of the Jewish People in the Period of the Second Temple and the Talmud, Vol. 1, Van Gorcum, 1988, geb, 929 pp, € 40.00, 9789023223627
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Rowland, Ch. & R.A. Morray-Jones
The Mystery of God. Early Jewish Mysticism and the New Testament
This book brings together the perspectives of apocalypticism and early Jewish mysticism to illuminate aspects of New Testament theology. The first part begins with a consideration of the mystical character of apocalypticism and then uses the Book of Revelation and the development of views about the heavenly mediator figure of Enoch to explore the importance of apocalypticism in the Gospels and Acts, the Pauline Letters and finally the key theological themes in the later books of the New Testament. The second and third parts explore the character of early Jewish mysticism by taking important themes in the early Jewish mystical texts such as the Temple and the Divine Body to demonstrate the relevance of this material to New Testament interpretation.

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT 12 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum, Brill, 2009, geb, 685 pp, € 254.00, 9789004175327
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Runia, David T. (ed)
Philo in Early Christian Literature: A Survey
It is a remarkable fact that the writings of Philo, the Jew from Alexandria, were preserved because they were taken up in the Christian tradition. But the story of how this process of reception and appropriation took place has never been systematically research.

In this book the author first examines how Philo's works are related to the New Testament and the earliest Chritian writing, and then how they were used by Greek and Latin church fathers up to 400 c.e., with special attention to the contributions of Clement, Origen, Didymus, Eusebius, Gregory of Nyssa, Ambrose, and Augustine.
Philo in Early Christian Literature is a valuable guide to the state of scholarly research on a subject that has thus far been investigated in a rather piecemeal fashion.

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT III-3 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Section III, Jewish Tradition in Early Christian Literature, Vol 3, Van Gorkum / Brill, 1993, geb, 440 pp, € 67.00, 9789023227137
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Safrai, Shmuel (ed)
The Literature of the Sages, Part 1. Oral Tora, Halakha, Mishna, Tosefta, Talmud, External Tractates.
Second-hand, nice, clean copy

The literary creation of the ancient Jewish teachers or Sages--also called rabbinic literature--consists of the teachings of thousands of Sages, many of them anonymous. For a long period, their teachings existed orally, which implied a great deal of flexibility in arrangement and form. Only gradually, as parts of the amorphous oral tradition became fixed, was the literature written down, a process that began in the third century CE and continued into the Middle Ages. Thus the documents of the rabbinic literature are the result of a remarkably long and complex process of creation and editing. This volume gives a careful and succinct analysis both of the content and specific nature of the various documents, and of their textual and literary forms, paying special attention to the continuing discovery and publication of new textual material. The contributors are all engaged in academic teaching and research in Israel. Incorporating ground-breaking developments in research, their essays give a comprehensive presentation published here for the first time.

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT II-3/1 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Section II, The Literature of the Jewish People in the Period of the Second Temple and the Talmud, Vol 3-1, Van Gorcum, 1987, geb, 464 pp, € 40.00, 9789023222828
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Safrai, Shmuel, M. Stern (eds), in co-operation with D. Flusser and W.C. van Unnik
The Jewish People in the First Century, Volume 1: Historical Geography, Political History, Social, Cultural and Religious Life and Institutions.
Second-hand, good clean copy

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT I-1 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Section I, The Jewish People in the First Century, Vol. 1, Van Gorcum, 1974, geb, 560 pp, € 35.00, 9789023210702
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Safrai, Shmuel, M. Stern (eds), in co-operation with D. Flusser and W.C. van Unnik
The Jewish People in the First Century, Volume 2: Historical Geography, Political History, Social, Cultural and Religious Life and Institutions.
Second-hand, good clean copy

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT I-2 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Section I, The Jewish People in the First Century, Vol. 2, Van Gorcum, 1976, geb, 722 pp, € 40.00, 9789023214366
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Safrai, Shmuel, Zeef Safrai, Joshua Schwartz & Peter J. Tomson (eds)
The Literature of the Sages, Part 2. Midrash and Targum, Liturgy, Poetry, Mysticism, Contracts, Inscriptions, Ancient Science and the Languages of Rabbinic Literature
The Literature of the Sages, Second Part, explores the literary creation of thousands of ancient Jewish teachers, the often anonymous Sages of late antiquity and the Middle Ages. Essays by premier scholars provide a careful and succinct analysis of the content and character of various documents, their textual and literary forms, with particular attention to the ongoing discovery and publication of new textual material.

Incorporating groundbreaking developments in research, these essays give a comprehensive presentation published here for the first time. This volume will prove an important reference work for all students of ancient Judaism, the origins of Jewish tradition, and the Jewish background of Christianity.

The literary creation of the ancient Jewish teachers or Sages consists of the teachings of thousands of Sages, many of them anonymous. For a long period, their teachings existed orally, which implied a great deal of flexibility in arrangement and form. Only gradually, as parts of this amorphous oral tradition became fixed, was the literature written down, a process that began in the third century C.E. and continued into the Middle Ages. Thus the documents of rabbinic literature are the result of a remarkably long and complex process of creation and editing.

This long-awaited companion volume to The Literature of the Sages, First Part (1987) gives a careful and succinct analysis both of the content and specific nature of the various documents, and of their textual and literary forms, paying special attention to the continuing discovery and publication of new textual material. Incorporating ground-breaking developments in research, these essays give a comprehensive presentation published here for the first time. The Literature of the Sages, Second Part is an important reference work for all students of ancient Judaism, as well as for those interested in the origins of Jewish tradition and the Jewish background of Christianity.

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT II-3/2 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Section II, The Literature of the Jewish People in the Period of the Second Temple and the Talmud, Vol 3-2, Van Gorcum / Fortress Press, 2006, geb, 772 pp, € 127.50, 9789023242222
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Sandt, Huub v.d., David Flusser
The Didache. Its Jewish Sources and its Place in Early Judaism and Christianity
The Didache, or Doctrine of the Twelve Apostles, is an important source for our knowledge of early Christianity. The Didache demonstrates that we should understand nascent Christianity and early Judaism as sharing to a large extent the same traditions.
The volume throws fresh light on the Jewishness of the Two Ways teaching in Didache 1-6. It presents a cautious reconstruction of the Jewish prototype of the Two Ways and traces the Jewish life situation in which the instruction could emerge and flourish. This attempt is important, as it provides us with a Jewish source (and its transmission) underlying Christian and Jewish writings. For example, it is shown how acquaintance with these traditional materials benefits our perception of the antithetical section in Matthew 5:17-48. In the field of liturgical studies, a significant contribution is made to the discussion of Didache 7-10. It improves our understanding of the Jewish provenance and historical development of Baptism and the Eucharist. The book also presents an intriguing look into the redactional stages behind the materials about church discipline. The ministry of itinerant apostles and prophets moving from town to town, and their settling down in the community, is considered in the perspective of the larger environment of Jewish religious and cultural history.
This volume will prove indispensable for all those engaged in the study of early Judaism, the New Testament, Patristics, the origins of Christian liturgy, and early Church history in general.

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT, Section III, Jewish Tradition in Early Christian Literature, Vol 5, Van Gorcum, 2002, geb, 431 pp, € 95.00, 9789023237631
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Schreckenberg, Heinz, Kurt Schubert
Jewish Historiography and Iconography in Early and Medieval Christianity
Second-hand, nice, clean copy

I. Josephus in Early Christian Literature and Medieval Christian Art

II. Jewish Pictorial Traditions in Early Christian Art

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT III-2 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Section III, Jewish Tradition in Early Christian Literature, Vol 2, Van Gorcum, 1992, geb, 307 pp, € 35.00, 9789023226536
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Stone, Michael (ed)
Jewish Writings of the Second Temple Period: Apocrypha, Pseudepigrapha, Qumran Sectarian Writings, Philo, Josephus
Second-hand, good & clean copy.

This section describes that part of the rich literary production of ancient Judaism which is not contained in the Hebrew Bible nor in rabbinic literature. These writings originated in the Second Temple pariod, a period which proved highly creative in the midst of strong external influences and internal movements.

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT II-2 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Section II, The Literature of the Jewish People in the Period of the Second Temple and the Talmud, Vol 2, Van Gorkum / Brill, 1984, geb, 679 pp, € 35.00, 9789023220367
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Tomson, Peter J.
Paul and the Jewish Law: Halakha in the Letters of the Apostle to the Gentiles
From 59,50 for 40,-

While interest in Paul's relationship to Judaism has been growing recently, this study adds an important aspect by comparing Paul's practical instruction with the ancient halakha or Jewish traditional law. First Corinthians is found to be a source of prime importance, and surprisingly, halakha appears to be basic to Paul's instruction for non-Jewish Christians. The book includes thorough discussion of hermeneutic and methodological implications, always viewed in relation to the history of Pauline and Judaic study. Attention is also being paid to the setting within Hellenistic culture. Finally, conclusions are drawn about the texture of Paul's thought and these are applied to two 'theological' passages decisive for his place in Judaism. Historical and theological implications are vast, both regarding Paul's relationship to Judaism, his attitude towards Jesus and his Apostles, and the meaning of his teaching concerning justification and the Law.

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT III-1 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Section III, Jewish Tradition in Early Christian Literature, Vol 1, Van Gorcum, 1990, geb, 327 pp, € 40.00, 9789023224907
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Tomson, Peter J., Joshua Schwartz (eds)
Jews and Christians in the First and Second Centuries: How to Write Their History
The papers in this volume are organized around the ambition to reboot the writing of history about Jews and Christians in the first two centuries CE. Many are convinced of the need for a new perspective on this crucial period that saw both the birth of rabbinic Judaism and apostolic Christianity and their parting of ways. Yet the traditional paradigm of Judaism and Christianity as being two totally different systems of life and thought still predominates in thought, handbooks, and programs of research and teaching. As a result, the sources are still being read as reflecting two separate histories, one Jewish and the other Christian.

The contributors to the present work were invited to attempt to approach the ancient Jewish and Christian sources as belonging to one single history, precisely in order to get a better view of the process that separated both communities. In doing so, it is necessary to pay constant attention to the common factor affecting both communities: the Roman Empire. Roman history and Roman archaeology should provide the basis on which to study and write the shared history of Jews and Christians and the process of their separation.

A basic intuition is that the series of wars between Jews and Romans between 66 and 135 CE - a phenomenon unrivalled in antiquity - must have played a major role in this process. Thus the papers are arranged around three focal points: (1) the varieties of Jewish and Christian expression in late Second Temple times, (2) the socio-economic, military, and ideological processes during the period of the revolts, and (3) the post-revolt Jewish and Christian identities that emerged. As such, the volume is part of a larger project that is to result in a source book and a history of Jews and Christians in the first and second centuries.

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT 13 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Brill, 2014, geb, € 199.00, 9789004278394
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Tomson, Peter J., Joshua Schwartz (eds)
Jews and Christians in the First and Second Centuries: The Interbellum 70-132 CE
Publication expected october 2017

This work discusses crucial aspects of the period between the two revolts against Rome in Judaea that saw the rise of rabbinic Judaism and of the separation between Judaism and Christianity. Most contributors no longer support the 'maximalist' claim that around 100 CE, a powerful rabbinic regime was already in place. Rather, the evidence points to the appearance of the rabbinic movement as a group with a regional power base and with limited influence. The period is best seen as one of transition from the multiform Judaism revolving around the Second Temple in Jerusalem to a Judaism that was organized around synagogue, Tora, and sages and that parted ways with Christianity.

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT 15 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Brill, 2017, geb, € 159.00, 9789004349865
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Vanderkam, James C., William Adler (eds)
The Jewish Apocalyptic Heritage in Early Christianity
This volume contains five chapters which investigate the early Christian appropriations of Jewish apocalyptic material.The question of apocalyptic influence on Jesus and early Christianity is again strongly contested. The issues connected with this question include terminology, genre, historical reconstruction, sectarian self-definition, and many others. This book provides a fresh assessment of the nature and significance of early Christian appropriation of Jewish apocalyptic material.

An introductory chapter surveys ancient perceptions of the apocalyses as well as their function, authority, and survival in the early Church. The second chapter focuses on a specific tradition by exploring the status of the Enoch-literature, the use of the fallen-angel motif, and the identification of Enoch as an eschatological witness. Christian transmission of Jewish texts, a topic whose significance is more and more being recognized, is the subject of chapter three which analyzes what happend to 4,5 and 6 Ezra as they were copied and edited in Christian circles. Chapter four studies the early Christian appropriation and reinterpretation of Jewish apocalyptic chronologies, especially Daniel's vision of 70 weeks. The fifth and last chapter is devoted to the use and influence of Jewish apocalyptic traditions among Christian sectarian groups in Asia Minor and particularly in Egypt. Taken together these chapters written by four authors, offer illuminating examples of how Jewish apocalyptic texts and traditions fared in early Christianity.

For other volumes see Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum ad Novum Testamentum / CRINT

CRINT III-4 / Compendia Rerum Iudaicarum Ad Novum Testamentum, Section III, Jewish Tradition in Early Christian Literature, Vol 4, Van Gorcum, 1996, geb, 286 pp, € 54.00, 9780800629724
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