Review of Articles

Review of Articles © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2010 DOI: 10.1163/157006310X529263 Journal for the Study of Judaism 41 (2010) 562-597 brill.nl/jsj Journal for the Study of Judaism Review of Articles AJS Review 33/2 (2009), 271-303 Barak Shlomo Cohen, In Quest of Baby- lonian Tannaitic Traditions: The Case of Tanna D’Bei Shmuel (Many scholars have tried to reconstruct an organized rabbinic activity in Babylonian centres like Nisi- bis, Nehardea and Huz ̣ al in the time of the Mishnah. They based this reconstruc- tion on a few traditions ascribed to Tannaim with known connections to Babylonia, as R. Judah ben Bathyra, R. Nathan and a few other “Babylonians.” But no specifi- cally Babylonian halakic traditions from this period have survived. If they ever existed, they must have been thoroughly replaced by the mishnaic traditions brought to Babylonia after the Bar Kokhba-revolt and above all in the early Amo- raic period); 34/1 (2010) , 33-64 Richard Hidary, Classical Rhetorical Arrange- ment and Reasoning in the Talmud: The Case of Yerushalmi Berakhot 1:1 (Many parallels exist between forms of Greek rhetoric and the Talmud. The present arti- cle wants to show this by an analysis of y. Ber. 1:1, a text concerning the halakic http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Journal for the Study of Judaism Brill

Review of Articles

Journal for the Study of Judaism, Volume 41 (4-5): 562 – Jan 1, 2010

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Publisher
Brill
Copyright
© 2010 Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
ISSN
0047-2212
eISSN
1570-0631
D.O.I.
10.1163/157006310X529263
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2010 DOI: 10.1163/157006310X529263 Journal for the Study of Judaism 41 (2010) 562-597 brill.nl/jsj Journal for the Study of Judaism Review of Articles AJS Review 33/2 (2009), 271-303 Barak Shlomo Cohen, In Quest of Baby- lonian Tannaitic Traditions: The Case of Tanna D’Bei Shmuel (Many scholars have tried to reconstruct an organized rabbinic activity in Babylonian centres like Nisi- bis, Nehardea and Huz ̣ al in the time of the Mishnah. They based this reconstruc- tion on a few traditions ascribed to Tannaim with known connections to Babylonia, as R. Judah ben Bathyra, R. Nathan and a few other “Babylonians.” But no specifi- cally Babylonian halakic traditions from this period have survived. If they ever existed, they must have been thoroughly replaced by the mishnaic traditions brought to Babylonia after the Bar Kokhba-revolt and above all in the early Amo- raic period); 34/1 (2010) , 33-64 Richard Hidary, Classical Rhetorical Arrange- ment and Reasoning in the Talmud: The Case of Yerushalmi Berakhot 1:1 (Many parallels exist between forms of Greek rhetoric and the Talmud. The present arti- cle wants to show this by an analysis of y. Ber. 1:1, a text concerning the halakic

Journal

Journal for the Study of JudaismBrill

Published: Jan 1, 2010

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