THE OURANOLOGY OF THE APOCALYPSE OF ABRAHAM

THE OURANOLOGY OF THE APOCALYPSE OF ABRAHAM © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2004 Journal for the Study of Judaism, XXXV, 4 Also available online – www.brill.nl 1 Émile Turdeanu (“L’ Apocalypse d’Abraham en Slave,” JSJ 3 [1972], 153-80) and Ryszard Rubinkiewicz ( L’Apocalypse d’Abraham en vieux slave: Introduction, texte critique, tra- duction et commentaire [ Towarzystwo Naukowe Katolickiego Uniwersytetu Lubelskiego ú ród ∑ a i monogra fi e 129; Lublin: Société des Lettres et des Sciences de l’Université Catholique de Lublin, 1987], 34-36) both argue, on the basis of vocabulary, that the Apocalypse of Abraham was translated in the southern part of the Slavonic-speaking world, probably Bulgaria. Rubinkiewicz dates this work of translation to the 11th or 12th cen- tury. That the Slavonic version was based on a Greek version is generally recognized. For a list of Greek words transliterated into Slavonic in the Apocalypse of Abraham , see ibid., 36 n. 23. It is also commonly supposed that the Apocalypse of Abraham was com- posed in Hebrew or Aramaic (see ibid., 33-34; Arie Rubinstein, “Hebraisms in the Slavonic ‘Apocalypse of Abraham’,” JJS 4 [1953], 108-15; idem, “Hebraisms in the ‘Apocalypse of Abraham’,” JJS 5 [1954], 132-35). N. A. Me sc erskij is of the http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Journal for the Study of Judaism Brill

THE OURANOLOGY OF THE APOCALYPSE OF ABRAHAM

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Publisher
BRILL
Copyright
© 2004 Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
ISSN
0047-2212
eISSN
1570-0631
D.O.I.
10.1163/1570063042475619
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2004 Journal for the Study of Judaism, XXXV, 4 Also available online – www.brill.nl 1 Émile Turdeanu (“L’ Apocalypse d’Abraham en Slave,” JSJ 3 [1972], 153-80) and Ryszard Rubinkiewicz ( L’Apocalypse d’Abraham en vieux slave: Introduction, texte critique, tra- duction et commentaire [ Towarzystwo Naukowe Katolickiego Uniwersytetu Lubelskiego ú ród ∑ a i monogra fi e 129; Lublin: Société des Lettres et des Sciences de l’Université Catholique de Lublin, 1987], 34-36) both argue, on the basis of vocabulary, that the Apocalypse of Abraham was translated in the southern part of the Slavonic-speaking world, probably Bulgaria. Rubinkiewicz dates this work of translation to the 11th or 12th cen- tury. That the Slavonic version was based on a Greek version is generally recognized. For a list of Greek words transliterated into Slavonic in the Apocalypse of Abraham , see ibid., 36 n. 23. It is also commonly supposed that the Apocalypse of Abraham was com- posed in Hebrew or Aramaic (see ibid., 33-34; Arie Rubinstein, “Hebraisms in the Slavonic ‘Apocalypse of Abraham’,” JJS 4 [1953], 108-15; idem, “Hebraisms in the ‘Apocalypse of Abraham’,” JJS 5 [1954], 132-35). N. A. Me sc erskij is of the

Journal

Journal for the Study of JudaismBrill

Published: Jan 1, 2004

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